Kendall Indian Hammocks ParkCurrently Open [Closes at 07:30 pm]
- Address: 1395 SW 79th St, Miami, FL 33173, USA, 33173, United States
- Timings: 07:00 am - 07:30 pm Details
- Phone: +1-3055969324
- Ticket Price: Free
- Tags: Park, Landmarks, Parks
Kendall Indian Hammocks ark is one of the last spots left of the natural forest in the city of Miami. It is part of the wild forest hammock called the Snapper Creek Glade. It offers multiple options to get away from the hustle and bustle of the city life. The park has a multi functional sports facility. A disc golf course is located around the edge of the hammock. This course is being developed over the years and sees consistent good number of golf enthusiasts. Multiple Ball fields, Skate court are the other sports facilities available here. The park also has couple natural trials to explore.
A nice, shady place to get away from the hustle of the city. It has 2 great playgrounds for small and older kids. This park has a baseball field and plenty of picnic areas and gazebos. My main issue with this park is that often times I have seen men hooking up and going on the nature trail together which seems a bit suspicious to me. Not sure what that is all about but there is some odd element in the park.
Love this park is just beautiful! Clean/Great for picnics/Bathrooms are clean. Come out and enjoy it 😀
This is a truly awesome park. Lots of oak trees and squirrels, oh yeah and the Indian Hammock with glorious trails. The park has a skate park, frisbee golf course and a shaded exercise pavilion.
We participated in a birding outing led by the Miami Sierra Club. The park is very nice, clean and well maintained. Basketball courts, skate park and ball fields, nice picnic area, and great walking trails they the old growth hammock. Good place for migration bird watching
Park is beautiful during the day. Quiet, scenic and serene. but for a scare factor, there’s a potters field in the WEST area of the park where there are unmarked graves used by the medical examiners office and there’s some local American Indians from a very long time ago buried in spots throughout the park.