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Open year-round, dawn to dusk. At Squantum Point, visitors can see the Boston skyline across the harbor and dozens of species of wild birds in the park.
A half-mile long self-guided nature walk, designed to showcase the major plant and animal species that find their homes in and around the Quincy salt marsh, leads to a cemetery with the remains of
President John Adams lived to be 90, and it is thought that his penchant for exercise was a contributing factor.
Saturdays from May through October
A 50-acre preserve of wetlands and upland area along Quincy Shore Drive and Fenno Street, the Grossman family donated the park to the City in the 1960’s.
Blue Hill Adventure & Quarry Museum conducts guided tours of the Blue Hills and Quincy Quarry Reservations and Native American sites.
Originally the Town’s South Commons, the land was sold off to private owners in 1818, including a large portion purchased by Job Faxon and he passed the land along to his son Henry H. Faxon.
The grounds of the Broad Meadows Middle School has two basketball and tennis courts, two soccer fields and one softball field.
Free program held monthly to highlight Quincy’s Environmental Treasures.
Quincy’s largest and most utilized park, it is home to the following facilities: Adams Walk: Dedicated June 13, 2009, World War II Memorial, Adams Presidential Tablet, Charles Francis Adams gift mo
Quincy’s largest beach, managed by the Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation, offers 2.5 miles of clean sand, swimming, lifeguards, free parking, a bathhouse with public restrooms