Crotona Park North to South, Fulton Av to Southern Blvd and Crotona Park East
Directions via Google Maps
Named after the Greek colony of Croton, known for its Olympic athletes, Crotona Park has served the Bronx community steadily since its purchase by the City in 1888. Among naturalists, the park is widely known for its variety of tree species (28 in all) and gorgeous 3.3-acre lake, which serves as home to turtles, ducks, and fish.
However, manmade structures within the park thrill visitors as well. Crotona Park’s pool is the largest in the borough at 300 feet. Tennis buffs happily head to the park’s 20 hard courts during the warm season, and baseball teams flock to its five diamonds. In addition, families log many hours romping in the eleven playgrounds spread throughout the park.
Young and old alike agree; Crotona Park is worth a Saturday spent exploring its wonders.
Discover the history of Crotona Park
Learn about our plan to guide the development of Crotona Park and Tremont Park.
Directions to Crotona Park
Know Before You Go
The Crotona Park Nature Center is currently closed to the public as we develop the space and exhibits following a recently completed capital reconstruction. The center is expected to open to the public in Spring 2022.
- NYC PARKS, THE EMBASSY OF THE UNITED ARAB EMIRATES, NEW YORK CITY FOOTBALL CLUB, AND CONGRESSMAN TORRES CELEBRATE CROTONA PARK SOCCER FIELD RENOVATION
- NYC PARKS CELEBRATES EARTH AND ARBOR DAYS WITH TOURS, VOLUNTEER EVENTS, AND MORE
- REFURB INBOUND: NYC PARKS’ CROTONA PARK SOCCER FIELD TO BE COMPLETELY RENOVATED THROUGH THE SUPPORT OF THE UNITED ARAB EMIRATES EMBASSY & NEW YORK CITY FOOTBALL CLUB
- Crotona Park Ballfield 5 Synthetic Turf Field Construction
- Crotona Park Bathhouse Roof Reconstruction
- Crotona Park Green Infrastructure Construction
- Crotona Park Indian Lake Shoreline Restoration
- Crotona Park Pool Community Center Facade Reconstruction