Parks & Facilities
Would you believe Southlake has more than 1,100 acres of parkland and open space? It's true, and it's all here for you to enjoy! Take some time to imagine yourself outside in one of our 20 parks. While visiting our parks you can take advantage of seven awesome playgrounds, 14 park pavilions, 11 ponds, 44 athletic fields, 21 tennis courts, and of course miles of trails. With a variety of both passive and recreation spaces, we promise there is an experience waiting for everyone. Whether participating in a youth sports association, attending an outdoor concert, or just connecting with nature, the Southlake parks system offers a variety of recreational and social opportunities to meet your needs. Our parks are open year-round with park hours typically being sunrise to sunset. Curious about what each park has to offer. Click on the park box below and learn more about any of our parks.
|Bicentennial Park||450 West Southlake Boulevard|
|Bob Jones Nature Center and Preserve||355 East Bob Jones Road|
|Bob Jones Park||3901 North White Chapel Boulevard|
|Central Park||1401 East Southlake Boulevard|
|Champions Club at The Marq Southlake||285 Shady Oaks Drive|
|Chesapeake Park||3150 Union Church Road|
|Frank Edgar Cornish, IV Park||399 Grand Avenue|
|Koalaty Park||1725 West Continental Boulevard|
|Liberty Park at Sheltonwood||500 East Dove Road|
|Lonesome Dove Park||1225 McCrae Trail|
|McPherson Park||1297 Federal Way|
|Noble Oaks Park||900 South Carroll Avenue|
|North Park||200 East Dove Road|
|Oak Pointe Park||Ridgecrest Drive|
|Royal and Annie Smith Park||3045 Johnson Road|
|Rustin & Family Park||1400 East Southlake Boulevard|
|Southlake Sports Complex||2100 Crooked Lane|
|Summit Park||1501 Main Street|
|The Cliffs Park||501 Rancho Laredo Trail|
Did you also know our parks have helped Southlake earn the Tree City USA Community designation for the last 22 years in recognition of our urban forestry management excellence?
The Arbor Day Foundation Tree City USA program has been greening up cities and towns across the United States since 1976. The program helps provide a framework for communities to manage and expand their public trees footprint, while also celebrating the importance of an urban tree canopy and raising awareness of improving care for these vital trees. Want to learn more about Southlake and Tree City USA, click here.