Where’s your favorite spot to watch the colors change?
Cedars of Lebanon State Park, just 45 minutes from downtown Nashville, is a wonderful state park to visit for a family weekend camping trip, or for a solid trail run or hike.
One of Tennessee’s most beloved day-use parks, Cummins Falls offers an adventurous, but serene, journey into the heart of the state’s eighth-largest waterfall (in volume).
There are more than 70 campsites available at the Chilhowee Recreation Area: some can be reserved, but some are always first-come, first-served, so there’s typically space for everyone. There are 16 sites that are open during the off-season, but facilities are limited.
Shelby Farms Park is less than half an hour from downtown Memphis, making it an easily accessible oasis when you want to get away from the hustle and bustle of the city.
With over 50 miles of trails stretched out over 15,590 acres of pristine Cumberland Plateau wilderness, Savage Gulf is one of Tennessee’s most rugged and beautiful wilderness areas.
Chattanooga is a mecca for climbers, bikers, and backpackers alike, but the city also offers an array of scenic hikes for beginners and families.
From the 50 miles of trails at the Urban Wilderness to the 85 miles of paved greenways along the city’s rivers and ridges, Knoxville, Tennessee is an outdoor enthusiast’s dream.
The Southeastern forest has become a destination for those seeking out fish and other underwater species because of its cool, clear waters, undisturbed nature, and extraordinary aquatic diversity.
Nashville might be known as the “Music City”, but the state capital is also home to some amazing outdoor activities.