3971 Grandview Drive
Simpsonville, SC 29680
Phone: (864) 757-1552
Fax: (864) 757-1553
The Simpsonville Heritage Park is a great place to spend outdoors. Not only are there grounds enough to run and play in but the Charter Amphitheatre is also located here. There are paved trails for biking and hiking as well as six baseball and softball fields that include batting cages.
One of the best manicured and scenic golf courses in the area, this beautiful 18 hole golf course includes a driving range, snack bar, and a fully stocked pro shop. Lessons by a PGA professional are available.
Lake Conestee Nature Park is an enchanting green space, just a few miles from downtown Greenville. Encompassing 400 acres (160 hectares) of land, the park is a major facility for recreational purposes. There is an array of bird, reptile and mammal species that dominate the park. Over 170 species of birds, alone are reported to be in the park. The park is beautiful natural habitat and a calm place away from the buzz. It is a perfect spot for picnics or exploration of the wild. The park conducts various programs and events to entertain and enlighten the visitors about the nature. The cool and serene atmosphere of the park is sure to relax your tired nerves after a long. week.
Designed by renowned architect Tom Jackson, this championship 18 hole, par 72 golf course features plush bent grass and includes a driving range, putting greens, a full service clubhouse, and a fully equipped pro shop.
There is only one golf course in the world that has each hole conceived by a different designer. It is Crosswinds Golf Club in Greenville, South Carolina, and the reason you have never heard of it is because it is an 18-hole, par-3 course. What otherwise might have been just another fun-to-play ,but quickly forgettable par-3 layout is instead both fun-to-play and rather memorable.
Located four miles past Greenville Memorial Hospital toward Piedmont, Foothills Fencing Academy is dedicated to teaching the art of swordfighting for fun, fitness and competition.
SRAC is located on the scenic Saluda River just 10-minutes from downtown Greenville, SC. As you walk the range, you will sense that you are taking a journey back to a primitive life of the Saluda Indians. This course is designed to challenge the most experienced shooters all the way down to the youngsters that are just beginning. They invite you to come and enjoy the experience and the challenge of this course. Their mission is to provide a safe and challenging opportunity for archers to participate in an organized venue while upholding a social responsibility and remaining true to the tradition of archery. They also offer instructional lessons, from beginners to advance archers. They have an indoor archery range, as well as an outdoor course where lessons are provided.
If you're looking for somewhere to take the kids or just enjoy the zoo, look no further. Occupying 14 acres (5.7 hectares), the Greenville Zoo houses hundreds of different species of animals from around the globe. Some exhibits include the usual lions, elephants, giraffes, primates and tortoises. And of course, it wouldn't be a zoo without the picnic areas, play areas, concession stands and gift shop. It's open seven days a week and the cost of admission is peanuts compared to other zoos around the country.
Cleveland Park is just one of the many public spaces where Greenville denizens can enjoy the Southern sun. There are more than 35 different parks within city limits, and this one (in addition to Falls Park on the Reedy) is as urban as it gets. The park opened to the public in 1928 and the entire area covers 122 acres (49.37 hectares) of land along the the Reedy River. The area has picnic shelters, fitness trails, volleyball and tennis courts, a softball field and tons of playgrounds scattered throughout the park. Specific attractions in the park include the Greenville Zoo, the Rock Quarry Garden, Fernwood Nature Trail and the Vietnam Veterans Memorial.
The Swamp Rabbit Trail is a trail closed to motorized traffic that crosses the city of Greenville. Named after this popular animal of the regional wetlands, this multipurpose system was a former rail bed and is located peripheral to the scenic Reedy River. It stretches south to north along 18.7 miles (30.1 kilometers) and is a popular route for hiking, jogging, cycling and other recreational activities.
The Spartanburg Swim Center is run by the Spartanburg Department of Parks and Recreation. Open to the public, the Swim Center's facilities can be used for recreational, instructional, or rental activities. The diving board to the junior Olympic-sized pool is open to use during recreational swim times. A gym room is also on the premises, but is only to be used by those with memberships.
Many city historians consider this area of the Reedy River where the 'Falls' drop as the place where Greenville began. Tribes from the Cherokee Nation first inhabited the region around today's 32-acre park until Europeans established a presence in 1768. From then until the mid 20th-Century, European colonists, then Americans used the falls as a source of power. Development grew around the falls with the construction of a University, houses of worship, mills and many other factories along the river. After much restoration and removal of pollution left from the factories, the Carolina Foothills Garden Club along with the city of Greenville now provide a perfect setting for a romantic outing or a picnic with family and friends. The main highlight is the Liberty Bridge, a 380-foot steel span that allows guests to traverse over the falls. The park has no entrance fee and it's open seven days a week.