5000 E. 29th Street • Tucson AZ 85711
by reservation only for weight room use (news release).
Monday-Friday: 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
Closed Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays.
for Senior activities (news release).
Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday: 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
Closed Saturday, Sunday, and Holidays.
Center Supervisor: Donna Thomas - TPRD-Freedom@tucsonaz.gov
The Freedom Park Center is located in Freedom Park.
|Amenities||Center Use Rates||Youth Programs|
|Teen Programs||Senior Programs||Center History|
|External Agencies' Services||Freedom Pool|
|Game room||Handball court|
|Multipurpose room||Multi-use path with fitness stations|
|Public access computers||Ramadas|
|Weight room||Softball, little league, and soccer fields|
|*Public WiFi Available|
A $100 cleaning deposit is required if food or beverages will be served.
These items are only permitted in the Multipurpose Room.
Per Center Supervisor, alcohol is not permitted in Freedom Park Center.
- City of Tucson programs have first priority in the facility
- The latest rental time Monday-Friday is 6:00 pm (Including set up and clean up time)
- Call for information about weekend rentals
- We cannot consider rentals more than 60 days in advance
(rows of chairs)
(tables and chairs)
|MPR||100 max||11 tables and 88 chairs|
|Classrooms||60 max||6 tables and 28 chairs|
Weight Room Orientation Classes
- Monday, 10:00 a.m.; Friday, 3:30 p.m. (Sign-up begins 15 minutes in advance; space is limited.)
- Parent/Guardian approval is required for all participants ages 14-17
- Participants ages 14-17 must be accompanied by a parent/designated adult when taking an Orientation class.
- Participants ages 14 and 15 must be accompanied by a designated adult, who has completed an Orientation class, at all times while using Fitness Room equipment
Youth Open Drop-in Recreation (Age 7+)
Monday-Friday, 3-6pm, must be at least 7 years of age unless accompanied by a parent or adult. Daily center use fee or quarterly pass applies.
SchoolzOut Program - Ages 5-11
Supervised, engaging and fun activities during out of school time (fall, holiday, and spring).
Senior Activity Card 50+
Card fees: Annual Membership - $25/Quarterly - $7
- Card Games - Mon.-Fri., from 9am-noon
- Computers - Mon-Fri from 9am-noon
- Bingo - Thursday from 10:30-11:30am
- Senior Club Meeting - last Friday of the month at 11am
- Sewing Club - Mon., Tues., and Thurs. from 9am-noon
- Weight Room - Mon. and Wed., from 9am-2pm
- Field Trips
Seniors ages 60+ registered in the Senior Nutrition Program may participate in the following activities:
- PCOA Nutrition Meal, lunch served Mon.-Fri., at Noon. Donation of $2 per meal requested.
- Chair Exercise - Tues./Thurs., 9:30-10:30am
For ages 60+
Lunch served Monday through Friday at Noon.
Donation of $2 requested.
Call 520-791-4969 for more information.
Free After School Meals for youth 17 years and under.
2016-2017 Information Flyer
Monday - Friday, 4:30 pm - 5:30 pm
This program is sponsored by the USDA Child and Adult Care Food Program.
Call 791-4969 for more information.
Marana Health Clinic
Monday-Friday, 8:00 am-5:00 pm
Call 520-790-8500 for more information
"A dream realized by neighbors working together"
- Community members from 5 neighborhoods near 29th Street ask Tucson Mayor and Council to give 50 acres of Davis Mountain Air force Base land for a park.
- Mr. Abel’s 6th grade class at Myers Elementary names the park “Freedom Park”.
- The city proposes that the south side of the park be used for a solid waste transfer station. The neighborhood protests and wins.
- Early 1990s
- The Community develops a long-term plan for the park. Ball fields, soccer fields, a swimming pool, and a water slide are constructed over the years. The long-term goal is to have tennis courts and a community center with youth and senior activities.
- The City promises money for a community center, but then decides to give it to another center.
- Voters approve a bond to fund Freedom Park Center projects, and architect Corky Poster begins meeting with city officials and community members to design the project.
- Public hearings are held to get more community input on the projects. Community members decide to build a covered basketball court.
- Early 2000s
- When the bond funds are finally released to Freedom Park. There is not enough money left to build the community center or basketball court!
- Neighbors organize to pressure city government with letters and phone calls to find the additional money needed to build. The city and county come through, and construction begins- seven years after the first planning meeting!
- A new dream was born when neighborhood organizer, Pat Martin, speaks at the dedication of the new Freedom Recreation Center.