Set in the 232.74-acre woodsy Greynolds Park, Camp Greynolds is ideal for overnight retreats into the wilderness. The park sits on the banks of the Oleta River where herons, ibis and egrets can be spied among the majestic mangroves. The parks' woods are lined with miles of hiking trails that lead to grand oaks, tropical plants, wild flowers, colorful butterflies, a bird rookery and a host of creatures including owls, bats, raccoons and gray foxes.
The park was developed between 1933 and 1936, with additional structures added in 1938 and 1939. In 1938, a camping facility was built which included camp cabins constructed of wood and rock, and a mess hall, with a 75-person capacity, equipped with an icebox, coal ovens, and a stone fireplace. The camp complex was reserved for use by clubs and organizations. Visit their website for more information.
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