Search results for The Shoals
First coon dog buried 1937. More than 300 coon dogs laid to rest since. Park, picnic tables, shelter. Annual Labor Day celebration.
Road commemorates Natchez Trace. Rock Spring Nature Trail, Colbert Ferry, Freedom Hills Overlook. Ferry has parkway information, picnicking, boat launch and fishing, and is a state-designated bird watching site.
Gear, clothing and footwear for backpacking and all outdoor adventures; full-service Orvis fly-fishing dealer. Located in historic downtown. Check web for events.
Steven Plumer design. Rolling fairways, fairway and green-side bunkers, undulating Bermuda grass greens, wetlands.
Fun, creative, enriching "touch everything" experiences focusing on places and heritage of the Tennessee Valley at Muscle Shoals, where exploration stimulates lifelong curiosity and learning.
Family-oriented park with walking trails, ponds and playground. Located next to Children's Museum of the Shoals. Various lesson plans for group tours.
Usonian style (1939-40). Only structure in Alabama designed by Wright. Constructed of cypress, glass and brick. Fully restored.
Site of Alabama's first college, destroyed during Civil War; now Pioneer Village, including post office, country store, B&B inn, welcome center, wedding chapel and more.
Beautiful championship course, 6 hydroclay tennis courts, practice facilities, teaching professionals, swimming, exercise facility, restaurant. Luxurious clubhouse and banquet facilities.
Established in 1959. World-famous for creating the "Muscle Shoals Sound" and production of records that have sold over 300 million copies.
Hydroponic lettuce and local "certified naturally grown" fruits and vegetables. Shoals Culinary Center products, Mook Mills cheese straws, organic coffee, domestic and imported cheeses.
Athletic facilities, swimming pool, community center, walking trails and other outdoor facilities.
Early history of Muscle Shoals, Wilson Lock and Dam (including Henry Ford land sale), Muscle Shoals Music (FAME).
Cabins, 18-hole golf, camping, marina, boat rentals, overnight docking. Pavilions, picnicking, grills, playground, beach, fishing, hiking, tennis, basketball, horseshoes. Convention facilities. Waterfront cottages are open for reservations.
Challenging 18-holes, designed by Earl Stone, carved from natural rolling hills in North Alabama, along Tennessee River. Offering driving range and snack bar.
Guided nature tours along the scenic coves and bluffs of Wheeler Lake and Joe Wheeler State Park aboard 36 ft. covered pontoon boat (licensed captain).
Scenic championship course with beautiful bent grass greens, plush Bermuda fairways. Lined with trees, water hazards. Fun to play.
200+ yr.-old tree under which Gen. Jackson camped. Certified by State as "Living Witness to the Signing of the U.S. Constitution."
Large concentration of Victorian and Arts and Crafts homes. Guided summer walking tours. Tours begins on the corner of Montgomery Ave. and 6th Ave. in front of the Sheffield Municipal Building.
Special playground built for every child. Ramps and smooth rubber surface provide access for wheelchairs, walkers and crutches.
Fully restored with original equipment. The Muscle Shoals Rhythm Section, also known as The Swampers, operated the studio from 1969-78, making it famous worldwide.
Pedestrian bridge offers a beautiful view of the Tennessee River on Pickwick Lake. Dated 1839, began as a toll bridge for trains, wagons, livestock.
Honoring all notable music achievers from Alabama, including Tammy Wynette, Lionel Richie, Emmylou Harris, ALABAMA, Nat King Cole, W.C. Handy, Hank Williams, more.
Jefferson Palladian architecture. Brick, U-shaped structure built 1828-32. One of state's first great plantation houses. Design strongly suggests Thomas Jefferson influence.
700+ acres, privately protected scenic area that is a sanctuary for native plants and animals; 15 miles of hiking, primitive camping sites, picnicking, creek wading.
This stately building, with brick walls that date back to its construction in 1881, houses county government and serves as the centerpiece of the surrounding Tuscumbia National Register Historic District.
Manmade lighted waterfall constructed of 2,000+ tons of sandstone. 80 ft. wide, 42 ft. tall., 4.3 million gallons of water pass over the falls each day.
Antiques, Civil War relics, Native American artifacts, military displays. 1872 house built in traditional T-shape. Three chimneys, seven fireplaces. Antique wagons, tools, farm implements.
Last destination on the Alabama Trail of Tears corridor. It was the final point in Alabama along the Water Route on the Trail of Tears. 39 primitive campsites.