Known for its stunning daffodil field, Parsons Reserve in Dartmouth holds many more beautiful surprises in its woods.
Paskamansett Landing is an oasis of nature and history in the urban center of North Dartmouth.
With a canoe launch, picnic table, and bench by the river, Paskamansett Park is a peaceful streamside setting.
Marion's Peirson Woods has an observation platform where you can view sailboats, salt marshes, and sea birds on the water.
Discover one of Cape Cod’s oldest farms at Peterson Farm in Falmouth, which offers miles of trails through fields and forest.
The 4.5-mile paved Phoenix Bike Trail is a gateway to Fairhaven's coastal forests and salt marshes.
A small, secluded spot on Priests Cove, Pope Beach in Fairhaven offers sparkling views of Buzzards Bay.
For a peaceful walk through classic Cape Cod scenery, head to Red Brook Pond Conservation Area in Bourne.
Hilly wooded uplands at this Dartmouth preserve capture the natural spirit of nearby Southeastern Massachusetts Bioreserve.
Take a wild adventure through thousands of acres of remote forest and swamp at Rocky Gutter in Middleborough.
A bustling summer boating spot, this sandy public ramp in Dartmouth offers access to Clarks Cove and Buzzards Bay.
With calm waters and sweeping views, Round Hill Beach is a stunning summer destination for Dartmouth residents.
Discover woods, wetlands, and wildlife on the easy loop trail at Rounseville II Preserve in Rochester.
With spectacular open-water views, the Saulnier Memorial Bike Trail is the best route to tour New Bedford's scenic South End.
The beach and boat ramp at Seaview Avenue in Fairhaven grant explorers access to Nasketucket Bay.
Stretching for nearly a mile, Shaw Farm Trail offers hikers a place to explore Nasketucket Bay’s coastal farms and forests.
Take a journey of discovery down the Shining Sea Bikeway, a 10.7-mile paved bike path through Falmouth.
Shipyard Farm in Fairhaven packs a scenic punch in its short trail across farmland to serene Nasketucket Bay.
This farm and forest along the Mattapoisett River in Rochester was preserved for birds — and explorers like you!