- Our list of the best things to do in Muscle Shoals, Alabama, features the top 29 nearby activities — including 11 great attractions with user approval ratings of 90% or more!
- Muscle Shoals, AL has a variety of great sights and experiences nearby. Top categories include: Outdoor Places, Sights & Landmarks, Museums & Galleries, and Entertainment & Shows.
- The results below include the top 5 things to do within the city of Muscle Shoals, AL , followed by 24 popular activities in nearby cities, including Florence and Tuscumbia
The dam named after former US President Woodrow Wilson has been designated a National Historic Landmark. It features hiking paths around its area. Its size and history make it a must-see for everyone in the Muscle Shoals, Alabama area.
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Clark Street, Muscle Shoals, AL 35661 MoreLess Info
Leading tours through the lakes, rivers, and creeks of the region, Brian Barton Outdoors Fishing Guide - Private Tours provides visitors with a chance to catch catfish. Wilson Lake and Pickwick Lake are the two main fishing spots.
- 0 votes
1000 Gattman Park Drive, Muscle Shoals, AL 35661 MoreLess Info
A sports and exercise facility, the Muscle Shoals Recreation Center features a variety of amenities. It has basketball courts, tennis courts, a weight room, cardio equipment, and areas for soccer and other sports.
Located at the base of the Wilson Dam, Rockpile Recreation Area offers camping and picnicking along the edge of Pickwick Reservoir. Visitors can observe a variety of wildlife including orioles, gulls, and flycatchers.
Ivy Green is the birthplace of Helen Keller where visitors see artifacts from her life. The home and museum room are decorated with much of the original furniture of the Keller family, including her complete library of Braille books and her original Braille typewriter.
95% 219 votes
601 Riverview Drive, Florence, AL 35630 MoreLess Info
Built in 1939, Frank Lloyd Wright's Rosenbaum House is the only house in Alabama designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. Covering 2624 square feet, the house is built in the Usonian style and became a museum in 1999.
A one of a kind resting place exclusively for certified coon dogs. Over 200 coon dogs from across the United States are buried at this site which has become a popular tourist attraction. The touching messages on the headstones are interesting to read.