Walker’s Creek Park

Walker’s Creek Park is the second largest park in the North Richland Hills, Texas area. It has many amenities available for use including a softball field complex. The park also has two designated fishing ponds and one multi-purpose built area built for soccer or football fields. The park is part of the Walker’s Creek Greenbelt.

The greenbelt includes multiple fitness stations that are suited for both children and adults alike. These include, but are not limited to: pull up bars; sit up benches; monkey bars; swinging ropes; balance beams; stationary bikes (with gears); push up handles (concrete blocks with handles); medicine balls; several different climbing structures like rock walls and other easy climbing structures ladders and monkey bars. 

The park also has two picnic pavilions with seating areas for fifty people. There are also several benches placed throughout the greenbelt and in Walker’s Creek Park itself.

Walker’s Creek, North Richland Hills, Texas can best be accessed from Davis or 26. 

Walker’s Creek Park has a parking lot, but it is limited. In addition to the park access from Davis and 26, there is one other entrance point as well as an overflow parking lot. There are no restrooms located at this section of the greenbelt; however there are picnic tables available for use. 

The senior complex consists of five softball fields (4 lighted) with concession stands and batting cages on site. From this part of Walker’s Creek Park, access to the rest of the greenbelt trails may be had by walking along Walker’s Creek Greenbelt Trail.

This place is amazing. It’s a tiny park with a huge trail. You may visit the pathways you go down in a wealthy neighborhood with an animal bridge over the water. Ducks and geese can be found, but they are all considered beautiful and tranquil in general. You will see many individuals, but because it is secluded enough, it should not concern you.

Mostly a softball field. When there are no games, the restrooms are closed, making hanging around for a long difficult. The playground is interesting, but it lacks shade. However, using the long straight route to teach a kid to ride a bike would be an excellent idea.

The park has a large parking lot and a big open space. There are two lengthy trek and bike routes that start there. One which travels west (crosses numerous major roads, including Davis Blvd) and another which goes north to a hiking trail along the TRE rail line. The pathways are lovely, except for the fact that they do cross streets (particularly the path that goes west).

Cross Timbers Park

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