At John D. Morgan Park in beautiful Campbell, California you will find the city’s largest park located conveniently between Budd and Rincon Avenues. This park is a place of green open space, featuring large grassy areas, two baseball diamonds, a soccer bowl, water play features, and other attractions.

The park is also home to the Campbell-Moreland Pony/Colt Baseball League. In addition, there are sand volleyball courts, tennis courts, and horseshoe pits. There are also restrooms and large parking lots around the park. It is a great place to go for a picnic or a fun day with the kids. The playground is designed for older children, with lots of climbing structures, tubular slides, and various other play features.

The playground is built with funding from the County of Santa Clara‘s All-Inclusive Playground Grant Program. The project’s goal is to make the park more accessible for families and kids of all ages and abilities.

Aside from the picturesque Morgan Park, Campbell is teeming with other parks. Embark on an outdoor adventure and explore them all. Geese Point Park and Rincon Avenue Park are both located in the southwest portion of the city. Those parks are both excellent places to take the kids for a day of fun. The playgrounds are spacious, have lots of seating, and are equipped with large green spaces.

In addition, the city is also known for its youth baseball history. In fact, the Campbell Little League has won six youth baseball World Series. This league has been one of the top youth baseball programs in the nation for decades. In 1970, the team won the Little League World Series championship game. In 1979, the team won its fifth World Series title. The same year, Campbell was named the winner of the Interurban Athletic Union championship. In the 1960s and early 1970s, more than ten future major leaguers played for the Campbell youth baseball team.

In 2009, a book was published about Campbell’s baseball history. The book is entitled The Last Baseball Town. It was written by Chuck Hildebrand. It is based on a study that was conducted by the Parks and Recreation Commission and the City Council of Campbell. The recurring theme in the study was to explore external funding sources and to address the needs of all demographics in the renovation projects.

With its prominent place in the downtown section, Campbell’s iconic water tower serves as a vivid reminder of our humble beginnings. It is situated atop what was once home to the very first city water company—a lasting monument to this community’s small-town roots.

As a city, Campbell is located in the San Francisco Bay Area. The city is bordered by Los Gatos and Saratoga. Several major roads pass through the city. So, take a journey to the charming, historical downtown Campbell and discover an array of unique stores and shops around every corner. Its streets are aligned with nostalgia just west of the railroad tracks in its city center.

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