900 S. Randolph Way • Tucson AZ 85716
|Park Amenities||Edith Ball Adaptive Recreation Center||Park Map (PDF)|
|Dog Park||Therapeutic Recreation Center||Line Map (PDF)|
|Rose Garden||Hi Corbett Field||Sports Map (PDF)|
|Adult Baseball Fields (6)||Picnic Tables (154)||Ramadas (18)|
|Adult Baseball Half Field (1)||Grills (40)||Restrooms (8)|
|Multi-Purpose Fields (3)||Drinking Fountains (37)|
|Horseshoes Courts (12)|
|Playgrounds with Play Structures and Swings (3)|
|Georges DeMeester Outdoor Performance Center|
|Hi Corbett Field|
|Dog Park (Large and Small Dog Areas)|
|Arroyo Chico Greenway: Si Shorr Segment|
Hours: 7:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m.
Closed Thursdays 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. for maintenance
Named after Miko, a TPD police dog that lost its life in the line of duty, this dog park's features include lights, three double-entry gates, separate areas for large and small dogs, dog-friendly water fountains, and a ramada with tables.
In response to requests from patrons, there is no smoking allowed in the dog park.
- 6:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. daily.
- Subject to closures for event reservations (call 791-4873, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. to inquire about special event closures).
- Closed annually from January 1 through March 31 for pruning and cleaning.
The Gene C. Reid Park Rose Garden was opened at this location in 1960 and was originally a test garden through a partnership with the University of Arizona. When the garden opened it had 232 rose beds. Today the Rose Garden contains more than 100 species of roses and 800 individual plants. The Reid Park Rose Garden received the Garden of the Year Award from the American Rose Society's Pacific Southwest District in 2012.
The Rose Garden is maintained by City of Tucson Parks and Recreation in conjunction with volunteers from The Friends of the Reid Park Rose Garden through an ongoing partnership. Volunteers assist park maintenance workers in trimming, watering, feeding, and pruning the roses. The Rose Society of Tucson also has been a partner with the City in the development and promotion of the garden for many years. Donations to the Rose Garden for maintenance and upkeep and can be made through the Tucson Parks Foundation.
Park Rx is a public health initiative that promotes healthy communities. Park Rx provides a unique patient-provider relationship where providers prescribe nature as a means to develop an exercise routine and use their neighborhood parks to do fun physical activities.
Hi Corbett Field, originally named Randolph Municipal Baseball Park, was built in 1927. Initial home teams include the Tucson Waddies and the Tucson Cowboys of the Arizona State League. In 1931, the Tucson Missions played in the Arizona-Texas League. The team became the Tucson Lizards in 1932. The Tucson Cowboys then occupied the ballpark from 1933 to 1958.
In 1946, the Cleveland Indians moved their spring training operations to Tucson. Hiram Steven Corbett, a long-time Arizona state senator and president of the Tucson Baseball Commission, played a key role in luring the Indians to Tucson. In 1951 the ballpark was renamed in honor of Corbett and has been known as Hi Corbett Field since then. Hi Corbett Field continued to be the home of the Cleveland Indians spring training for 46 years. The Colorado Rockies made Tucson their spring training home from 1993 to 2010. Hi Corbett Field has also been the home of the Class AAA Tucson Toros, Arizona Fall Baseball League Tucson Javelinas, USA Baseball, the National Pro Fastpitch League Arizona Heat, and the Golden Baseball League Tucson Torros.
Today, Hi Corbett Field is home to Arizona Wildcats Baseball.