Parks Q to T

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Schmitz Preserve Park
Schmitz Preserve Park has old growth forest, walking paths, Hiking and nature study.
Seacrest Park
Seacrest Boathouse and Pier is located on Harbor Avenue next to Don Armeni Boat Ramp and is accessible by boat on Elliott Bay.
Seola Park
Enjoy wandering in this great ravine, where deciduous woods predominate. There is a madrona grove at the park’s south end. A nice view of the water, but there is no beach access from Seola Park.
Seven Hills Park
This is a nice neighborhood park which features a small lawn area, BBQ pits for those summer evenings, 8 benches, 3 picnic tables, and of course some trees. You may notice the seven boulders; they are intended to represent Seattle’s 7 hills.
Seward Park
Within the Seattle city limits, Seward Park boasts 300 acres of beautiful forest land, home to eagles' nests, old growth forest, a 2.4 mile bike and walking path, an amphitheater, a native plant garden, an art studio, miles of hiking trails, shoreline, beaches and more.
Sierra Place
This space is a small, grassy triangle.
Smith Cove Park
This Port of Seattle Park is just west of Pier 91 on Elliott Bay. A 0.7-mile jogging and biking path parallels the road as it winds past warehouses before finally emerging at the Smith Cove bulkhead right beside Pier 91 and Elliott Bay. The concrete promenade with picnic tables provides a chance to spread out and enjoy the views all the way to Alki, as well as the bustling port activity. Here you will find lots of ducks and seagulls to entertain you as well.
Solstice Park
Six tennis courts, a short hiking trail to the “sundial” for marking the equinox and solstice, and a community garden and p-patch make this park special. It contains a water fountain and benches to sit on, which provide fantastic views of the Sound and the Olympics.
Soundview Playfield
This park features two baseball fields with backstops, a soccer field, a playground for the kids featuring slides, swings (and baby swings!) and climbing features, walking trails, and plenty of open space for tossing a Frisbee.
Soundview Terrace
Neighborhood park that features a play area with slides and climbing equipment, as well as picnic tables with a view of the Cascades and Magnolia, as well as a long green strip. This is a great place to steal a quick view of Puget Sound too.
South Park Meadow
South Park Meadow is a just that, a grassy meadow in the South Park neighborhood.
South Park Playground
This playground is located directly outside the South Park Community Center and has a ballfield, play equipment, and a wading pool to cool off in the summer.
South Passage Point
Parks sprout up in the strangest places! This little one, and its sister directly across the channel, sit between the pillars of the Freeway Bridge on the water passage between Lake Union and Portage Bay.
Spring Street Mini Park
Spring Street Mini Park is a little neighborhood park ideal for bringing young children to play. The park features a small children's play area, a water fountain, benches, a picnic table, and lawn space great for playing and sunbathing.
Spruce Street Mini Park
A modern play area, a circle of benches, and a shallow bowl of grass and trees attract people of all ages.
St. Marks Greenbelt
The St. Mark's Greenbelt buffers Capitol Hill from I-5 and provides precious wildlife habitat, dense vegetation and trails. It is adjacent to St. Mark's Cathedral on 10th Ave E, and a steep trail through the southern part of the greenbelt is accessible from trailheads in the south and southwest portions of the St. Mark's parking lot.
Stan Sayres Memorial Park
Stan S. Sayres Memorial Park (also known as "Sayres Pits" because of its association with Seattle's annual Seafair Hydroplane Races) is located a mile south of the Interstate 90 Bridge on Lake Washington. Stan Sayres is also the home of the Mount Baker Rowing and Sailing Center. A north facing point, Stan Sayres offers four wide launching lanes which are usually protected from rough water. Additionally, if the weather is clear, Mount Rainier, Glacier Peak and Mount Ba
Stevens Place
One of five small parks in the area donated by the Denny-Blaine Land Company, this is a small triangle with a bench and a few trees.
Stevens Triangle
Located at the intersection of Dorffel Dr E and E John St, this is a small triangle park with a stair case and green space. Named in honor of the Territorial Governor Isaac Stevens, this space is one of five small parks in the area donated by the Denny-Blaine Land Company.
Sturgus Park
Sturgus Park is a wooded hillside that sprouts up below the girders of the Jose Rizal Bridge at the foot of Beacon Hill. Its trees and vines climb toward the hillside just west of the Goodwill buildings, adding leaves to the visual feast that northbound drivers have to Puget Sound and the City.
Sturtevant Ravine
Named for the bordering avenue, this is a natural area.
Summit Place
This space is a street triangle at the intersection of Belmont Ave E, Bellevue Pl E and Summit Ave E, and named for the latter street. It is among a group of small plots donated by city founders David Thomas Denny (1832-1903) and Louisa Boren Denny (1827-1916).
Summit Slope Park
This urban park boasts a skate bench feature, as well as a landscaped garden and a BBQ grill and picnic tables. Centrally located, it stands ready to provide a space for those summer evening barbecues with the neighborhood.
Sunnyside Ave N Boat Ramp
The Sunnyside boat ramp is located at the end of Sunnyside Avenue N just east of Gas Works Park on the Ship Canal. Sunnyside offers a single pier and a wide ramp and is one of Seattle's free of charge all purpose ramps. Sunnyside is also equipped with a portable, handicapped accessible, restroom placed at the ramp during the peak boating season. Sunnyside does not receive a large volume of use and parking is very limited. Boaters using Sunnyside will have to be content with street parking. Sunnyside was renovated in 1996.
Sunset Hill Park
The Bay below Sunset Hill Park is alive with sailboats, and you can smell the salt breezes as you gaze far out to the Puget isles and the craggy Olympic skyline. (Excerpt from Enjoying Seattle's Parks by Brandt Morgan.)
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