- TripBuzz found 264 things to do with kids in or near Snellville, Georgia, including 256 fun activities for kids in nearby cities within 25 miles like Atlanta, Decatur, Roswell and Lawrenceville.
- From Archery Learning Center to Wildfire Paintball Games, the Snellville area offers 94 different types of family activities, including: Parks, Movie Theaters, Bowling and Archery.
- In the northern region of Georgia, just east of Atlanta, you will find the city of Snellville. Historically rooted, this city of Gwinett county has unmistakable small-town charm. Temperate winter climates and warm summers provide year round enjoyment. Visitors can enjoy the Snellville Days Festival, a two day event held each May at the T.W. Bristle Park, an event that has become one of the grandest community and craft festivals.
- 1 votes
7101 Hwy 166, Douglasville, GA 30135 MoreLess Info
A park area administered by the Douglas County Parks and Recreation department, Dog River Reservoir Recreational Complex offers a variety of amenities for visitors, including hiking trails, a pavilion, and a fishing pier.
88% 163 votes
813 Indian Mounds Road SE, Cartersville, GA 30120 MoreLess Info
Located in Cartersville, Georgia, the Etowah Indian Mounds State Park is a Native American site with historical, religious and political significance. It is open to the public Wednesday through Saturday and is closed on major holidays. Plan to spend up to two hours here.
75% 4 votes
8720 Ephesus Church Road, Villa Rica, GA 30180 MoreLess Info
The Clinton Nature Preserve is a nature preserve and park that offers a variety of amenities. It features multiple playground areas for kids of various ages, open grassy spaces, and picnic facilities.
The Grand Theatre is a theater that has the goal of fostering an appreciation for the performing arts through education and cultural events. The theatre has a burgundy and golden color scheme and the lobby has wooden paneling and columns.
Once a Victorian mansion, Rose Lawn Museum has been hosting exhibits for over three decades with donations from private collections and historical societies. Its named is derived from the 200 rose bushes that once lined the grounds fence lines and walkways, which the museum is in the process of restoring.