Beacon Park is an example of one of the city’s newer parks, along with Capitol Park which was totally revitalized in 2018, and the Spirit of Detroit Plaza which opened in 2017. If you are looking for somewhere a little larger where you can go hiking and biking, Belle Isle Park covers over 900 acres of brilliant green space and the Detroit International Riverfront stretches along the river for over five miles. CDC information for travelers. Hours/availability may have changed.

1.Beacon Park

Beacon Park
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Beacon Park opened in downtown Detroit in 2017, providing residents and visitors with an inviting green space for relaxation and recreation. The park has a large central grassed area where children can run around and let off some steam while parents relax. There is always something exciting on the go at the park which hosts a wide variety of concerts, festivals, children’s activities and other events. If you are feeling hungry you can head to the two-storey Lumen restaurant which offers rooftop seating overlooking the park. Everyone will enjoy the interactive light installations, visiting food trucks and the vibrant atmosphere of the park.

Beacon Park, 901 Grand River Ave, Detroit, MI 48226, Phone: 313-566-8250

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2.Belle Isle Park

Belle Isle Park
© espiegle/

Located on an island in the Detroit River, Belle Isle Park covers over 980 acres and beckons both locals and visitors to come an experience a day out with a difference. The entire island is a conservancy area boasting a unique ecology which you are invited to explore along a network of walking, running and nature trails. Sports enthusiasts can hone their golf skills at the Belle Isle Golf Range, join in a game of football, softball or tennis or head for the lakes to enjoy canoeing, kayaking or paddleboats. Other premier attractions you can visit on Belle Isle include the Belle Isle Aquarium, Dossin Great Lakes Museum, Belle Isle Nature Center and the Anna Scripps Whitcomb Conservancy.

Belle Isle Park, 2 Inselruhe Ave, Detroit, MI 48207-4448, Phone: 313-821-9844

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3.Campus Martius Park

Campus Martius Park
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Often referred to as Detroit’s Gathering Place, Campus Martius Park is a large green public space located close to downtown Detroit. The park is the ideal place for you to spend a while relaxing with a book or meeting up with friends – try the comfortable seating near the relaxing sound of the Woodward Fountain. There are lovely gardens to admire and taking a walk around the park will give you the opportunity to admire several historic monuments. In spring and summer families can enjoy the sunshine on The Beach (400,000 pounds of beach sand is imported) while in winter everyone comes to enjoy the large outdoor skating rink. The park host year-round activities and events for the whole family.

Campus Marius Park, 800 Woodward Ave, Detroit, MI48226, Phone: 313-566-8250

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4.Capitol Park

Capitol Park
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Nestled in the heart of downtown Detroit’s most populace residential neighborhood, Capitol Park offers residents an ideal place to get out into the fresh air, relax under a shady tree or take their dogs for a walk. The park stands on the spot of the original Michigan State Capital Building, where it is surrounded by several historic buildings, many interesting eateries and boutique stores. There is a special dog-friendly area where (leashed and accompanied) dogs can frolic on the grass and make friends. The park was renovated and revitalized in 2018 and once all the newly-planted trees have grown a bit more it will provide a much-needed city-center green space.

Capitol Park, 1150 Griswold, Detroit, MI 48226, Phone: 313-963-2940

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5.Detroit International Riverfront

Detroit International Riverfront
© Gerald Bernard/

No visit to Detroit would be complete without exploring the city’s International Riverfront area which stretches for 5.5 miles along the Detroit River. The riverfront encompasses the cruise ship passenger terminal, a marina and many parks, restaurants, residential areas and impressive Detroit skyscrapers. One of the most popular draw-cards you can look forward to visiting is the unique Detroit River International Wildlife Refuge, while all the attractions of Belle Isle Park are also easily accessible. You could also attend a concert at the huge amphitheater in Chene Park (where you can also go walking or hiking along a selection of trails). Do not miss the chance to walk along the amazing GM Plaza and Promenade.

Detroit International Riverfront, 600 Renaissance Center, Detroit, MI 48243-1815

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6.Eliza Howell Park

Eliza Howell Park
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Located in Detroit’s Brightmore neighborhood, the Eliza Howell Park covers around 250 acres. Efforts by local communities and school children have been responsible for a slow but steady recovery of this formerly-neglected park which is home to surprisingly varied habitats, and provides a home for several plants and bird species. You can do some wildlife watching as you explore two miles of maintained trails on foot or by bike. There are four picnic shelters in the park, a playground for young children and plenty of open space for older children to run around and have some outdoor fun. In addition there is a soccer field, baseball field and plenty of free parking.

Eliza Howell Park, 23751 Fenkell St, Detroit, MI 48223, Phone: 313-578-7500

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7.Grand Circus Park

Grand Circus Park
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Grand Circus Park is a small (five acre) urban park located in the heart of downtown Detroit, where it offers a peaceful green space to which residents and office-workers can escape. The park is conveniently located close to several downtown attractions including Comerica Park, Little Caesar’s Arena, the Detroit Opera House and the Fox Theater. On your way to one of your favorite destinations you can stop off and enjoy a moment on two admiring the attractive gardens, two beautiful historic fountains and comfortable seating area. Local residents love the Dog Park where they can bring their four-legged friends to have some fun.

Grand Circus Park, Woodward Ave, Detroit, MI 18226-3473

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8.New Center Park

New Center Park
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New Center Park is a popular meeting place and outdoor relaxation area located in the New Center district in uptown Detroit. In summer the park is always bustling with local residents and visitors who come to enjoy a series of week-long events and activities. One week you could be watching outdoor movies under the stars while the next week the park could be a concert venue. Foodies arrive in their droves to enjoy the annual CityFest Food Festival. The park is also a popular area for families to relax and enjoy a picnic during the daytime. All the summer season movies and concerts are free of charge, bringing great summer entertainment and fun to everyone.

New Center Park, 2998 West Grand Boulevard, Detroit, MI 48202

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9.Palmer Park

Palmer Park
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Palmer Park is one of Detroit’s oldest parks, having been designed in the late 1880’s. The park covers over 290 acres of hiking and biking trails, extensive lawns and woodlands and sporting facilities. You can enjoy a game of tennis, visit the Butterfly Garden, or volunteer your services at the Community Garden. Other activities you could consider in Palmer Park include Yoga and T’ai Chi, joining the Walking Club or simply relaxing or bird watching surrounded by nature. There is a large splash pad where children can have summer fun, located alongside the children’s playground. The park hosts several seasonal festivals and events for the whole family and is open daily all year round.

Palmer Park, 910 Merrill Plaisance, Detroit, MI 48023, Phone: 313-757-2751

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10.Patton Park

Patton Park
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Named for the World War II US military leader John S. Patton, Patton Park is a large green space located in southwest Detroit. Besides offering visitors access to several sport facilities such as baseball diamonds, soccer fields and tennis courts, the park is best known for its indoor recreation area (Patton Recreation Center) where you will find a gym and weights room, a large indoor swimming pool (with shower facilities and locker rooms), a dance room and a playscape for younger visitors. You can explore the park on foot along a network of trails and visit the spring-fed pond (which was once a popular swimming hole) to do some fishing.

Patton Park, 2301 Woodmere Street, Detroit, MI 48209, Phone: 313-628-2000

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11.Philip A. Hart Plaza

Philip A. Hart Plaza
© helgidinson/

You will find the Philip A. Hart Plaza located along the north bank of the Detroit River in downtown Detroit, where it marks the spot where the original city was first settled in 1701. Today Hart Plaza is a popular venue for city festivals and events and has two amphitheaters which can accommodate up to 40,000 spectators. The plaza is also home to the Detroit Cruise Ship Terminal so you are bound to see some of the world’s largest vessels when you visit. A walk around the 14-acre plaza will give you a chance to admire several striking monuments including the Gateway to Freedom International Memorial to the Underground Railway and the Horace E. Dodge and Son Memorial Fountain.

Philip A. Hart Plaza, 1 Hart Plaza, Detroit, MI 48226, Phone: 313-877-8057

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12.Spirit of Detroit Plaza

Spirit of Detroit Plaza
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Home to the impressive Spirit of Detroit sculpture by local sculptor Marshall Fredericks, the Spirit of Detroit Plaza is becoming a popular meeting place in downtown Detroit. The plaza opened in 2017 and is intended to provide a “civic square” where locals can gather to celebrate victories, rally support for various causes or simply to enjoy a changing list of events. The plaza is currently still finding its feet, so to speak, and it is hoped that further initiatives will in time attract people from all over the city. Currently you will find lunch-time food trucks in attendance during the week and on Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday you can enjoy free entertainment between 11.30 and 1.30.

Spirit of Detroit Plaza, 2 Woodward Ave, Detroit, MI 48223, Phone: 313-566-8250

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13.William G. Milliken State Park and Harbor

William G. Milliken State Park and Harbor
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You will find the William G. Milliken State Park and Harbor located along the Detroit International Riverfront, east of downtown Detroit. Although this is a rather small state park, covering just 31 acres, it is absolutely deserving of a place on your to-do list. The most obvious attraction of the park is the views it offers of the city and of the Canadian skyline across the Detroit River. You can go walking/jogging or biking along the paved trail along the river edge or spend some time sitting on a bench and watching the passing parade. In addition, nature lovers will enjoy the wetland area which is full of birds and is home to beavers and other small creatures. There is a boat launch and picnic shelters.

William G. Milliken State Park and Harbor, 1900 Atwater St, Detroit, MI 48207-4019

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12 Best Detroit Parks

More Ideas: Detroit Institute of Arts

Recognized as one of the top six art collections in the United States, the Detroit Institute of Art (DIA) is a must see for art enthusiasts. Spanning more than 658,000 square feet, this impressive building is home not only to works created and gathered from far off places, but the structure itself has become part of the collection. Designed by Paul Philippe Cret in the Beaux Arts style, the structure is home to an insitu work by Mexican artist Diego Rivera.

His Detroit Industry fresco, found in the Institute's courtyard, has become a symbol of industry in the city and the time it was painted in the early 1930s. With a substantial collection comprised of more than 60,000 works from all over the globe, a trip to the DIA is time spent immersed in culture, creativity and community. The collections include European, American, Oceanic, Islamic, Asian, African, Native American and ancient art.

The origins of the museum date back to 1885, and quickly expanded in the early twentieth century. The Institute moved to its currently location in 1927, after the completion of the Cret designed building. Early admirers were quick to dub it a "temple of art," a reputation which only grew with the addition of two new wings in the 1960s and 1970s.

The collection continued to grow, leading to an expansion and renovation at the turn of the twenty-first century. The foundations of the global collection were established by one of the Institute's early directors, William Valentiner. Originally from Germany, his European connections enabled the DIA to acquire many noteworthy works.

The collections of the Detroit Museum of Art span centuries and oceans, representing art from many genres, many countries and many eras. Works in the collection represent vital moments in history, capture the spirit of a people, commemorate a time and place. With one of the most substantial and significant collections in the country, the DIA is a formidable art institution.

Africa, Oceania and the Indigenous Americas

The works in the Africa, Oceania and Indigenous Americas section is further subdivided into art from Egypt, (the rest of) Africa, the Indigenous Americas and the South Pacific. African art highlights regions south of the Sahara desert, and houses more than 300 noteworthy pieces. Indigenous American art represents native cultures from North, Central and South America going back three millennia. Art from Oceania is a concentrated collection of works from the past century and a half, and includes items from Easter Island, New Guinea and Polynesia.

American Art

Works in the American Art collection includes furniture, pottery, ceramic and silver works, but the real star of the show is the Institute's painting collection. With pieces covering periods from the colonial era through the Second World War, the collection is a veritable timeline of the Nation's illustrative history. Artists ranging from John Singleton Copley, to John Singer Sargent and Diego Rivera can all be discovered here.

The Arts of Asia and the Islamic World

Pieces in the Arts of Asia and the Islamic World span the greatest time periods and land swathes of any in the Institute. With items dating back as far as 3,000 B.C.E., this historically significant collection is a must see during a visit to the Detroit Institute of Art. The collection is subdivided into the Ancient Middle East, the Islamic World, and Arts of Asia, which is further broken down to arts of China, Korea, Japan, and South/ Southeast Asia.

The European Art collection is a significant draw for any museum, and is no exception at the DIA. The collection includes paintings, sculptures, decorative arts and ancient western antiquities. With generous donations of works from patrons starting in 1880, the European Art department has become one of the most distinguished in the Country. Artists represented range from Renaissance masters Titian, Rembrandt and Rubens, to Impressionists Monet, Van Gogh, and Gaugin to more modern artists such as Picasso, Matisse and Beckmann.

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Prints, Drawings, and Photographs

Not all masterpieces are made from canvas and oil that dominated during the renaissance. The Prints, Drawings and Photographs collection at the DIA highlights those works made on paper. Hugely varied, this collection includes books, posters, drawings, photographs and watercolors, some dating back many hundreds of years. Some particularly noteworthy items include works or studies done in preparation, such as Michelangelo'sStudies for the Sistine Chapel.

General Motors Center for African American Art

Opened in 2000, the General Motors Center for African American Art pays particular homage to African American Artists, their perspective and perceptions. More than just a gallery, this department works to increase public awareness on the contributions of African American artists, hosting lectures, symposiums and exhibitions. The collection of more than 400 works, includes pieces by Allie McGhee, William T. Williams, Henry Ossawa Tanner, and many more.

The James Pearson Duffy Department of Contemporary Art

Featuring works of minimalism, abstract expressionism and even pop art, the James Pearson Duffy Department of Contemporary Art is home to a wide range of works. This collection focuses primarily on post-World War Two era pieces, and includes paintings, glass works, wood sculpture and more. Artists in these galleries include Andy Warhol, Jack a. Robinson, and Willem de Kooning.

Performing Arts

The Performing Arts collection at the Detroit Institute of Art honors not only performance art itself, but the auxiliary items that become part of it. These include original film and theater photographs, billboard sized posters, puppet theater handbills, and even the puppets themselves. The Paul McPharlin Puppetry Collection includes marionettes and other items from the mid-nineteenth to mid-twentieth centuries.

The Detroit Institute of art is committed to more than just the display of their beautiful works, but to the conservation and preservation of them as well. Activities of the Institute's Conservation Department include examining artwork, investigating artists' method/ materials, assessing potential acquisitions, and much more. This vital team helps to verify the provenance of works, as well. Within the Conservation Department, several subdivisions specialize in conserving different types of works, including Paintings, Objects, Paper, Textiles and Imaging. Other departments, such as Scientific Research use laboratory instruments for analysis, while the Mounts Design and Fabrication Department creates displays for three dimensional artworks.

The educational mission of the Detroit Institute of Art focuses on four key tenants: art is for every person, learning is life long, knowledge is based on experience and formal study, and understanding visitors and employing effective teaching strategies. The Institute works to bring these to fruition, engaging in education through many different means. These include lectures, seminars, workshops, talks and more. Specific tours and programs for families create fun and engaging experiences for children to interact with and create a love for art. Field trip programs for schools, as well as resources to incorporate art into school curriculums. Resources for educators are available from pre-kindergarten classes all the way through university level study.


In addition to the abundance of resources available to bring learning alive through art, there are also myriad events through which to interact with art in whole new ways. The Sunday Music Bar is a concert series included with Institute admission, showcasing acoustic music from a variety of genres. The Detroit Film Theatre, located at the DIA's auditorium facility, showcases many different styles of films, often highlighting works from international film festivals. Friday Night Live, hosted every week, keeps the Institute's doors open late, with live music, hands-on art workshops and more.

The aptly named Detroit Institute of Awesome events, on every weekend, is a full day designed for kids and grown up alike, making it the perfect family outing. These are just a few of the regularly featured activities at the Institute, not to mention the one-off special events periodically available. Past special events have included Educator Evening, Members Tours, BitterSweet: Coffee, Tea Chocolate, and many, many more. In order to make the most out of a visit to the DIA, visitors are advised to review the Institute's events webpages to see what is coming up next.

In addition to checking the website for events, guests are advised to also review daily hours, as the Institute is not open every day. Easily accessible via city bus routes and freeways, there is parking available onsite. As a day at the DIA can last until evening, guests may want to partake of the two dining establishments available onsite.

The Institute also offers a Museum Shop, with a plethora of items from books, toys, crafts, jewelry, stationary and more; many items are also available online. With glorious architecture, world-renowned frescos, incredible events and an awe-inspiring collection of art, every visit to the Detroit Institute of Art is outstanding occasion.

Back to: Best Things to Do in Detroit, Michigan

5200 Woodward Avenue, Detroit, Michigan 48202, Phone: 313-833-7900

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More Ideas: Ford Piquette Avenue Plant

The Ford Piquette Avenue Plant in Detroit, Michigan is a museum and former factory renowned as being the birthplace of the famous Ford Model T. First built in 1908, the Model T revolutionized automobile travel with this lightweight, durable, and easy to drive and repair, and inexpensive model. Perfect for families, it quickly became the most famous car on the planet and had a significant influence on how we live today.

Located in the Piquette Avenue Industrial Historic District, the Ford Piquette Avenue Plant is the second home of Ford Motor Company automobile production and is open to the general public. The building is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and is a National Historic Landmark.

Ford occupied the Piquette Avenue Plant from 1904 to 1910 and during this time the company assembled a variety of Ford entry-level Models C, F, N, R, S, and the famous Model T, as well as upscale models such as Models B and K. Henry Ford developed the renowned Model T, the car that would change the world in 1907 at the Piquette Avenue Plant, and the plans for what would become the ‘Car of the Century’ were announced in the spring of 1908.

The first production Model T was built at the Piquette Avenue Plant in, 1908, and only 11 cars were built in the first month however, demand quickly grew. After assembling nearly 12,000 Model Ts, the Piquette Avenue Plant could no longer keep up with increasing output and Henry Ford moved production to a new complex in Highland Park in early 1910. It was at this facility that Henry Ford introduced the moving assembly line in 1913-1914 that would eventually produce 15 million Model T Fords.

The Piquette Avenue Plant was sold to Studebaker in January 1911, who used the former Ford building for car production until 1933. It changed hands a few more times over the years before the Model T Automotive Heritage Complex bought the building in 2000 and turned it into a museum.

The Ford Piquette Avenue Plant offers a range of exciting tours that are rich with details and fun facts and can be enjoyed by coach or bike. Driving tours include ‘The Life and Times of Henry’ which explore the accomplishments of Henry Ford from his birthplace to his resting place, ‘The Thrills of Mills’ which showcases Henry Ford’s grand experiment with water power in his Village Industries. ‘The Birthplace of the Canadian Automobile’ looks at Henry Ford’s unique relationship with Walkerville Wagon Works and the creation of the Ford Motor Company of Canada in 1904; and the ‘Henry Ford Birthday Tour,' which covers over a dozen Henry Ford related sites looking at vehicles manufactured by Ford Motor Company from 1903 to 1947, with lunch included.

Coach Tours include ‘In the Footsteps of Henry,’ and bike tours feature ‘Farms to Factories’ – a journey through the Wheelhouse Detroit on two-wheels. Special tours include the ‘Ghosts of Piquette’ which shows the Piquette Plant as never seen before. The ghostly tour delves into the darker corners of the Plant and visits places that were supposedly ‘haunted’ by ghosts complete with complimentary cider and donuts after the tour.

The Ford Piquette Avenue Plant is located at 461 Piquette Street in Detroit and is open Wednesday through Sunday from 10:00 am until 4:00 pm. Daily tours are conducted at 10:00 am, 12:00 pm, and 2: 00 pm and last approximately one hour and 30 minutes. Private and group tours are available by reservation only.

Back to: Best Things to Do in Detroit, Michigan

461 Piquette Street, Detroit, Michigan 48202, Phone: 313-872-8759

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