Cherokee Rock Village
The locals call it "Sand Rock or Little Rock City" Cherokee Rock Village is a 200-acre park that is located in Northeastern Alabama. Cherokee Rock Village sits atop a large outcropping on the southern end of Lookout Mountain which overlooks Weiss Lake. Its narrow slot canyons meander atop high cliffs, natural arches, caves and huge freestanding sandstone islands rising about a maze of passages and overhangs.
Noccalula Falls Park
The main feature of the park is a notable 90 foot waterfall with a gorge trail winding through its basin and past caves, an aboriginal fort, an abandoned dam, pioneer homestead, and Civil War carvings. The park also features a petting zoo, mini golf course and the Gilliland - Reese Covered Bridge which was built in 1899 and a replica 1863 C.P. Huntington train ride.
411 Twin Drive In theatre & Grill
The theater is open year round, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. They are also open 7 nights a week from Memorial Day to Labor Day playing all new release movies with 2 double features to choose from every Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Yellow Creek Falls
Yellow Creek offers an easy, short paddle which takes you upstream through the ruins of a giant stone railroad bridge where you can paddle to the rock gardens and beach below the house sized boulders. A short hike leads to 100 foot Yellow Creek Falls, which tumbles into a clear blue hole that's perfect for swimming.
Lookout Mountain & Little River Canyon
Fort Payne AL
Springtime brings a renewal to the mountainous terrain as first the Redbud and Dogwood announce their arrival in a showy display of purple and white flowers. Autumn is gloriously adorned in her beautiful array of fall colors. Afternoon scenic drives beckon you along the Lookout Mountain Parkway.
Desoto State Park
Fort Payne AL
Desoto State Park is nestled atop beautiful Lookout Mountain in scenic Northeast Alabama and accented by many rushing waterfalls and fragrant wildflowers that will simply take your breath away.
Russell Cave is one of the most extensive cave systems in Alabama with over seven miles of mapped passageways. The Smithsonian Institute leaded a excavation in Russell Cave for two years. During this time, several thousand artifacts were found ranging from projectile points to human burials.