We're very lucky to be surrounded by so much natural beauty in the Hamptons. Here, for Micro Week, we choose some of the better outdoors spots that are more manageable in size. Get on out there and enjoy.Read More
Tiny Hamptons gardens, parks, and green spaces
Small is beautiful
Ed Warner Marine Park
The 1930 Ponquogue Draw Bridge has been left for fishing access into the prime area of Shinnecock Bay. It’s also great for diving, and you can see tropical sea life in late summer and fall.
Meschutt Beach County Park
Just seven acres, with 1000 feet of bayfront beach, Meschutt is great for swimming with kids, windsurfing and sailing.
A wonderful oasis that spans over five acres and includes many specimens of trees, shrubs, hedgerow, roses, perennials and herbs.
Over the last forty years, artist and writer Robert Dash established a green, organic encyclopedia of gardening on two acres of land in Sagaponack, featuring Tudor, High Renaissance, early Greek, as well as Oriental garden influences.
Two Holes of Water Park
30 acres in size, this park offers 10 miles of trails for mountain biking.
If you've never had the opportunity to visit this 16 acre sculpture garden in the middle of East Hampton, schedule a trip. Once you step foot inside, the sense of calm is entrancing.
The Duck Pond
Home to arguably the most well-fed ducks ever, the Duck Pond at David's Lane is a wonderful way to kill an hour or two. After you feed the ducks, hit the nature trail.
C Gerard Park
Just over nine acres, this beach area is great for SUP, kayaking, picnicking.
Big Albert’s Landing Beach
Just 300 feet on Gardiner’s Bay, take the kids swimming here, with its calm waters.
Carol Morrison Park
There are 3.9 acres of woodland, lawns and trails overlooking Fort Pond. Fort Pond House, built in 1926 as a 1,200-square-foot residence, may be rented for private functions.