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Atlanta - Almenningsgarðar og náttúra

Vinsælir almenningsgarðar

Almenningsgarður
“Closest major park. Great for cycling, sight seeing, and close by to bars and restaurants to your liking”
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Garður
“Just a 10 minute walk from the guesthouse! You may be tempted to drive but you’ll miss out on enjoying the city of trees before walking into a beautiful space. ”
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Almenningsgarður
“Enjoy the scenery. Pretty much walking distance to most of the great attractions in downtown Atlanta. ”
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Kirkjugarður
“Oakland Cemetery is one of the largest cemetery green spaces, in Atlanta, Georgia, U.S. Founded as Atlanta Cemetery in 1850 on six acres of land southeast of the city, it was renamed in 1872 to reflect the large number of oak and magnolia trees growing in the area.”
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Garður
“The Atlanta Botanical Garden is a 30 acres botanical garden located adjacent to Piedmont Park in Midtown Atlanta, Georgia, United States. Incorporated in 1976, the garden's mission is to "develop and maintain plant collections for the purposes of display, education, conservation, research and enjoyment.”
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History Museum
“Learn about Jimmy Carter the nuclear engineer, peanut farmer, and global human rights leader. Beautiful shaded gardens to visit as well.”
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Nature Preserve
“A beautiful and peaceful place to hike. Lots of history, waterfalls and hiking trails. Very cool place.”
  • 37 íbúar mæla með

Leiksvæði

Almenningsgarður
“Centennial Olympic Park is a 21-acre public park located in downtown Atlanta, Georgia. It was built by the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games as part of the infrastructure improvements for the 1996 Summer Olympics.”
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Playground
“The BEST park in town! Hands down. Huge and very well lit. Food trucks in the summer on Tuesdays. Great for walking and jogging for you or the dog or the kids! ”
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Playground
“ This park is a true community meeting point that is full of great neighbors and laughing children. On any given day you might find a community concert, neighborhood yoga, or dog obedience classes going on.”
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Almenningsgarður
“Large park near CNN Center and GA Aquarium. Check out your Olympic brick if you bought one in 1996. The Park's website will locate it for you. Get your hansom cab ride here.”
  • 1 íbúi mælir með
Almenningsgarður
Playground
“Right down the street, lots of open space and sports and exercise facilities”
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Playground
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Gönguferðir með leiðsögn

Gönguleiðir

Almenningsgarður
“Freedom Park is one of the largest city parks in Atlanta, Georgia, United States. The park forms a cross shape with the axes crossing at the Carter Center. ”
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Slóði
“Paved biking / walking trail, branches off Beltline trail, connects to downtown Atl, Inman Park, Old 4th Ward, Candler Park, VA Highlands, Little 5 Points, MLK Jr Natl Historic Site.”
  • 9 íbúar mæla með
Slóði
“The beltline is a path created over Atlanta's old railway system. Locals like to rent bikes or scooters and ride about the beltline stopping for drinks and snacks along the way. You can ride all the way to Piedmont Park, which is the biggest park downtown boasting skyscraper views amidt lush trees and grassy hills.”
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Slóði
“One of the old walking trails where you can let your dog off leash and there's a BEACH!”
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Slóði
“This actually wraps completely around ATL...some parts are still under construction. You can access it @ Krog Street ”
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Slóði
“The Beltline is a great way to take in the city and get some recreation in too. Tons of places to eat, drink and be merry along the route. People watching is a plus. ”
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Slóði
“Nice place for a stroll. Great place to take dogs -- There's a cool bridge. Lots of trees and shade. Can be muddy at times, so be prepared!”
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Slóði
“As early as the 1960s the Georgia Department of Transportation began to draw up plans for a toll road that would link the Stone Mountain Freeway with Downtown Atlanta and extend Georgia 400 south to I-675. This crisscross of interstate-like toll roads had what are now some of Atlanta’s most desirable neighborhoods in its path – Inman Park, Candler Park, Druid Hills (designed by Frederick Law Olmsted, father of landscape architecture and designer of New York’s Central Park), Poncey-Highland, Virginia-Highland, Morningside, and Lake Claire. The Park now connects the many revived in-town neighborhoods.”
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