Please visit our Accessible Playground Directory for a full listing of Indiana’s playgrounds.
Karst Farm Park–2450 S. Endwright Rd. The first phases of this Playscape includes a water splash pad, a toddler playground, a ramped play unit for 5-12 year-olds, accessible sand tables and a shelter with accessible picnic areas.
Lower Cascades Park–2851 N. Old State Road 37. This playground is the city’s largest and most accessible playground.
Freedom Field at Parkside Elementary School–1400 Parkside Drive This incredible Landscape Structure’s PlayBooster® playground has a theme of “No child left behind.” The entire area is inclusive and provides activities for all ages and abilities. The park includes many custom play events as well as The Rock and Spacenet™ Climbers. Custom safety surfacing makes the playground accessible for all. The playground consultant on this project was Countryside Play Structures.
Taylor’s Dream Boundless Playground–located off North River Road in Kreager Park. The playground features a splash pad in the center. Surrounding the splash, is a ramped structure for 5-12 year olds, a ramped structure for 2-5 year olds, swings, a music area, T-Rex,an Areoglider and a NEOs game. The playground was built by Playworld Midstates with equipment from Playworld Systems. See pictures of the playground.
Arch Street Park—Located in the 200 block of Arch Street. The newly enhanced and renovated park provides children with fun and relaxation for everyone.. A new basketball court, swings, bathrooms and a large play set. The park is fenced with the original fence from the old park to give it a feeling of history and to make sure the kids are safe.
Freedom Trail Park–500 Deer Walk Trace (also known as 181st Street) Freedom Trail Park’s new inclusive playground has a 2-5 year old area as well as an older children’s area. There is also a sensory garden. The Westfield Rotary Club partnered with the City of Westfield Parks Department to design, build, and fund the Sensory Garden features. During the design, the Hamilton County Autism Support Group (HCASG) conferred with them to make sure the features that are included are ones which children with autism would prefer, for example, spinning and twirl features. The equipment was built so more than one individual in a wheelchair can pass on the wide ramp system leading to all the play features. The swings include handicap accessible swings instead of platform swings.