Parks Q to T

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Sunset Place
Originally deeded to the city in 1905 by Clarence M. Dustin, it was renamed as "Sunset Place" in December of 1980. (Edited from the files of Don Sherwood, 1916-1981, Park Historian.)
SW Queen Anne Greenbelt
The SW Queen Anne Greenbelt offers visitors a chance to escape the busy city and immerse themselves in a natural forest setting. You can access the trails by parking nearby and walking through the 12th W & W Howe Park. Just hike down the stairs next to the hillside slide and the trail will lead you into the forested area from there!
T.T. Minor Playground
TT Minor Park includes a children’s play area, a sports field, a jogging/walking path and relocation of the existing school parking lot. Improvements also included landscaping, new paving, benches, a drinking fountain and a bike rack, all of which are accessible to people with disabilities.
Tashkent Park
Tashkent Park is a charming shady neighborhood park with picnic tables, a wooden arbor, benches, and a sculpture. Tashkent Park was named for Tashkent, Uzbekistan, one of Seattle's International Sister Cities.
Taylor Creek Headwaters
This natural space is a steeply sloped site named for Taylor Creek, which flows through neighboring Lakeridge Park into Lake Washington.
Terry Pettus Park
Terry Pettus Park includes shoreline access and a public float. Tie-up time is limited to 2 hours.
Thayer Place
This park space is a small plot of land with a staircase and shrubs.
Thomas C. Wales Park
Seattle Parks and Recreation worked with the Office of Arts and Cultural Affairs to select an artist to collaborate with the landscape architects in designing a site that can be used for recreation and open space as well as to promote the value of arts and culture. The property was used as a gravel pit and for material storage prior to being developed into a neighborhood park.
Thomas Street Mini Park
Thomas Street Mini-Park is a small neighborhood Park in one of the most densely populated areas of Seattle. Near small shops and cafes, it's ideal for sunbathing and relaxing.
Thorndyke Park
This is a small neighborhood park that comes complete with a walking path and is adjacent to bus lines. Great view of downtown, Mt. Rainier and the Puget Sound through the trees.
Thornton Creek Natural Area
Thornton Creek Natural Area is a series of properties in the Northgate neighborhood that preserve green space around Thornton Creek. This natural area includes Beaver Pond, Licorice Fern, Kingfisher, and other smaller natural areas and includes paths, restored native plants, and wildlife viewing.
Thyme Patch Park
Thyme Patch Park is a tiny jewel nestled in a west Ballard neighborhood that combines the best elements of a neighborhood park and community garden. The park includes a P-Patch, Master Gardener demonstration gardens, benches, lawn area and walkways. The entrance features a hand-crafted steel handrail by artist Chuck Nafziger.
Tilikum Place
The main attraction of this small square in the northwest corner of the central business district is a life-size statue of Chief Seattle, for whom the city was named. Wrapped in a stained copper shawl, the chief stands on a pedestal with one arm raised in symbolic greeting to the first white settlers who landed at Alki Point in 1851. Bear heads at the base of the pedestal spout streams of water into a pool.
Troll’s Knoll Park
The site is located in the right-of-way at the north end of the Aurora Avenue Bridge between 808 N 36th Street and 916 N 36th Street, just west of the Fremont Troll. The park is a model design of a sustainable park space and provides a critical pedestrian link to other areas of Fremont, particularly bus stops and the developing neighborhood business district in northern Fremont. The open lawn, seating areas, views and plantings create a nice place to enjoy a picnic after visiting the Fremont Troll.
Trolley Hill Park
Trolley Hill Park is located at 5th N and Blaine Street on Queen Anne. This park features a community P-Patch, a picnic area, and a natural play area. The name was chosen because 5th Avenue N was one of the main trolley lines leading up Queen Anne Hill from 1890 to 1940.
Trudy's Triangle
Originally named Ridgeway Place for a bordering street, it was renamed Trudy's Triangle in 2002 in response to a petition from the Mount Baker Community Club. Trudy Sanders was a community activist and a Seattle Parks Commissioner who lived across the street from the Ridgeway street triangle. She played a prominent role in the acquisition of Discovery Park. She died in 1994.
Twelfth Avenue South Viewpoint
12th Ave. S Viewpoint provides a stunning view from north Beacon Hill of downtown Seattle, the industrial Duwamish River shipping activity, Elliott Bay, and the Olympic Mountains to the west. The park features a lawn area as well as two benches.
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