D.W. Wilson Community Center
501 N Collins Street
DW Wilson opened its doors in 1975. After undergoing a major renovation the community center reopened in April 2009. The renovated community center includes a fitness room, several meeting rooms, dance studio, multipurpose room, gymnasium, and indoor pool. The outdoor pool is also located at the community center site.
Fitness Room features a variety of strength training and cardiovascular machines such as: treadmills, stair climbers, stationary bicycles, recumbent bicycles and rowing machines. DW Wilson has facilities that the public may rent for meetings, parties, programs, special events, sporting events, etc. Regular programs include SilverSneakers®, Aerobics, and Yoga.
CD Stamps Community Center
810 S Jackson Street
CD Stamps is located on the site of the former Davidson Academy. The facility is named after C.D. Stamps, an educator and former principal at the Academy. The Community Center has a gymnasium, fitness room, and two meeting rooms.
Fitness Room features a variety of strength training and cardiovascular machines such as: treadmills, stair climbers, stationary bicycles, recumbent bicycles and rowing machines.
C.D. Stamps has facilities that the public may rent for meetings, parties, programs, special events, sporting events, etc.
500 N Collins Street
Cascade Park is located along Rock Creek on Collins Street across from D.W. Wilson Community Center. Little League Baseball has been played on the two fields located in the park since the early 1950s. The southernmost trailhead of the Rock Creek Greenway is located in Cascade Park.
908 Country Club Drive
East Park is located adjacent to East Middle School. Tullahoma Sunrise Rotary Disc Golf Course, an 18 hole H.B. Clark Signature Design Course, is located at the back of the park. East Park’s Natural Area and Outdoor Classroom trails offer a place to see wildlife and learn about trees that have historical significance. A paved walking trail has an outdoor fitness equipment area and connects the park to the Russell Nelms Bike Trail along Country Club Drive. East Park Arboretum, a display of a variety of trees native to Tennessee is also located at this location.
509 W Hogan Street
Located just across the Hogan Street from D.W. Wilson Community Center, Imagination Station was the largest community built playground in Tennessee When it was constructed in the late 1980s. The playground boasts many play features that spark young imaginations.
Frazier McEwen Park
216 Big Springs Avenue
This frequently visited park includes our showcase Rotary Rocket Playground. The playground features a rubberized surface and Dream Tullahoma’s aerospace theme. The playground encourages physical activity, an important part of a child’s healthy development. Frazier McEwen Park, nestled along Rock Creek on Big Springs Avenue, offers a beautiful and relaxing environment in the center of town. Other amenities include two covered pavilions, playground, a sand volleyball court, and restrooms. A trailhead of Rock Creek Greenway is located within the park.
Jefferson Street Park
817 S Jefferson Street
One of the hidden gems of the Parks System is Jefferson Street Park. This beautiful park offers basketball courts, pavilion, playground, horseshoe pits, and restroom facilities.
Johnson Lane Recreation Area
251 Johnson Lane
The Johnson Lane Recreation Area opened in 2000, with three regulation softball fields, four full-size soccer fields, and a restroom/concession stand.
Rock Creek Greenway
216 Big Springs Avenue
Rock Creek Greenway offers an eight-foot wide, ADA compliant walking path with bridges, benches, and picnic tables. Many people enjoy its abundance of natural beauty every day without having to leave the city. The greenway, built in three phases now covers over 1.5 miles.
Short Springs State Natural Area
2250 Short Springs Road
Short Springs is a 420-acre natural area located in Coffee County approximately three and a half miles northeast of Tullahoma. The natural area provides excellent contrast between the Highland Rim and Central Basin geology and vegetation. When descending along the Machine Falls trail, a visitor can observe exposed black Chattanooga shale at mid-slope, which is a formation that delineates the Central Basin from the Highland Rim. Thickets of mountain laurel grow on the upper slopes under a dry oak-hickory forest canopy that is characteristic of Highland Rim vegetation. The lower slopes and riparian areas along Bobo Creek support towering sycamore, buckeye, magnolia, beech, and tulip poplar trees with a rich shrub layer and herbaceous cover.
Short Springs is one of the very best spring wildflower locations in the state. In the spring, moist slopes are covered in trout lilies, Virginia bluebells, jack-in-the-pulpit, larkspur, and Dutchman's breeches. Large flowered trillium (Trillium grandiflora), southern red trillium (Trillium sulcatum), and barren strawberry (Waldsteinia fragarioides) are uncommon plants for Middle Tennessee that occur here. The natural area also supports two state-listed endangered plant species, Nestronia (Nestronia umbellula) and broad-leaved bunchflower (Melanthium latifolium).
This biological diversity is related to the rich forest slopes and ravines, low cascades, springs and waterfalls that support it. Scenic features like Machine Falls drops more than 60 feet and is nearly equal in length across. The Upper and Lower Busby Falls on Bobo Creek are two prominent cascading waterfalls that can be seen from overlooks on the Bobo Creek trail. The steep escarpment with its numerous wet weather seeps are particularly impressive during the moist winter and spring months. Water is a significant feature at Short Springs as it once was the water supply for Tullahoma before construction of Normandy Dam.
1300 E Carroll Street
Named after Felix Waggoner for his contribution and support of youth baseball, Waggoner Park offers several athletic fields and large open green spaces. With over 30 acres, Waggoner Park contains three baseball fields, a softball field and a large multipurpose field used for Rugby and Youth Football. There are also two picnic pavilions and many other areas to picnic in the shade of the many trees.
Big Springs Avenue
Originally used for Minor League Baseball in Athens/Decatur Alabama, the stadium was disassembled and moved to Tullahoma by Parks and Recreation Director, Fred Grider and several volunteers in 1961. The structure was reassembled at its current location and was named Municipal Stadium in 1962. Several years later the Stadium was renamed in honor of Fred Grider. The stadium has been host to a variety of events over the years and is now the home of the Tullahoma Wildcats.