Admiralty Park Playground
Everything you need to know about the Admiralty Park Playground
Admiralty Park, in Woodlands, is the largest park in the north. It has the city’s largest nature area and gets situated on mountainous terrain with the Sungei Cina River passing through it. There are now 26 slides in the expanded 7-hectare urban area. The three main play areas Junior Play, Adventure Play, and Family Terracing Play take advantage of the undulating landscape to cater to children of all ages and feature different play equipment that encourages group and multi-generational interactions. Admiralty Park Playground also has an inclusive playground that is part of a 2015 NParks program. More than 100 species of flora and fauna can find in the 20-hectare nature reserve, which includes a diverse mix of secondary forest, mangrove, riverine, and open grassland habitats. Visitors can learn about the numerous species in the forest, see hordes of dragonflies, and witness monkeys in their natural habitat on several trails within the 20-hectare nature park.
Admiralty Park allows you to slide to your heart’s content:
Admiralty Park, Singapore’s largest park in the north, successfully exploited its mountainous terrain to give 26 different slides for people of all ages to enjoy, with Junior Play, Family Terracing Play, and Adventure Play as the three principal play parts. Junior Play, Admiralty Park Playground’s first children’s play area, is created with softer slopes for small children aged two to five. The Family Terracing Play area caters to slightly older children with higher and steeper slides and climbing nets.
Enjoy an unobstructed panoramic view of the Straits of Johor at Woodlands Waterfront Park:
The Woodlands Waterfront Park is less than 2 kilometers from Admiralty Park. The park’s 400-meter jetty is open to fishing, and visitors can stroll to the end for an unimpeded view of the Johor Straits. Evenings are one of the great times to come, and photographers will wow by the stunning sunset that paints the coastline in various shades of orange.
Sembawang Hot Spring Park has a natural hot spring:
The notion of plunging into a hot spring in tropical Singapore may put some people off. Like eating ice cream on a cold winter night, this is something you should do at least once in your life. Visitors can bathe their feet in Singapore’s only natural hot spring at the recently rebuilt Sembawang Hot Spring Park, which boasts a four-tiered cascading pool.
Check out the remnants of a British military battlement at Labrador Natural Reserve:
The Labrador Nature Reserve offers visitors a once-in-a-lifetime chance to learn about the country’s military history. Visitors interested in learning more about Singapore’s history can see the relics of what used to be a British military battlement, including a machine gun post and artillery pieces located on a World War II site.
Punggol River Park is the home’s longest artificial waterway:
Punggol Waterway Park and My Waterway at Punggol are joint National Parks and Housing Development Board projects aimed at transforming Punggol into a dynamic Waterfront Town. The 4.2-kilometer waterway joins the Sungei Punggol and Sungei Serangoon rivers, extending the park and water frontage of the housing developments while also providing people with a green sanctuary.
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