It might not be the biggest park, but the wide-angle views put San Antonio’s Comanche Lookout Park in a higher league.
After four years of riding off-road in San Antonio, McAllister Park feels like an old friend, and it’s always gratifying seeing friends change for the better.
In San Antonio, we’re lucky to have the Guadalupe River in our backyard.
The trail is named after the madrone tree, which is famous for its pinkish-red bark that is visible at certain times of the year.
Crescent Bend Nature Park is made up of 190 acres just south of a particularly twisty section of Cibolo Creek, which forms the border of Bexar and Guadalupe counties.
The Upper Guadalupe is a great beginner paddling excursion for new kayakers, canoeists, and paddleboarders, and relatively uncrowded.
Roughly 5 miles of dirt paths wind through Olmos Basin Park, only a short distance north of downtown. Mountain bikers especially should give these a try.
The trails are a main attraction, but the preserve also includes remnants of South Texas farming and ranching heritage.
Pearsall Park, created from a former landfill, is a good place to access nature on the Southwest Side.
How I stumbled on the story of one of San Antonio’s most influential sons of wealth and his multiple expeditions for Nessies, yetis, and other mythical creatures.