Authorities did not find any material which could have identified the culprits but an Environmental Protection officer is now appealing to Islanders for information.
However, he also said that the number of incidents of fly-tipping, particularly in the countryside, have reduced over the summer compared to earlier in the year.
Richard Runacres, waste and water management and regulation officer, said he thought someone may recognise the items dumped this week.
‘As a professional, I just have to deal with these sorts of incidents but it is disappointing when we are trying to make the situation better,’ he said.
‘In this instance, I would ask anyone who might recognise the items or know where they might have come from to get in touch.’
Mr Runacres added: ‘Currently, most of the stuff that we are dealing with consists of household items and white goods,’ he said.
‘I do not think we have dealt with as many cases around the Island as we did earlier on in the year but we are working with the waste operations team and other landowners and are being proactive about this.’
St Lawrence Constable Deidre Mezbourian, whose parish the toys were found in, said that she was annoyed that the items had been dumped in an area of natural beauty.
‘It is very frustrating to hear about it. There is obviously the cost of removing it and if no one does that then it can become very unsightly,’ she said.
‘It is quite disappointing as the valley is a place of great natural beauty but I think it would have been worse if it had occurred in the meadows rather than the car park.’
Anyone who has any information regarding the fly-tipping incident in St Peter’s Valley can contact Environmental Protection anonymously on 709535 or email email@example.com.