Green Hill Park Farm is closed until further notice; city parks and open spaces remain open, but group and close contact activities should continue to be avoided.
We wish to remind everyone to keep a safe distance (6 feet) between yourself and other people.
Rockwood Field is located right next door to Worcester State University on Chandler Street. George I. Rockwood donated the land that now makes up Rockwood Field to the City of Worcester in 1940 with the intention to create an area that would be placed under the Parks and Recreation Department. He wanted the land to be developed for public park and playground use and enjoyment.
In 1950 the City Council approved and ordered that a portion of Rockwood Field, a public playground, be used for school purposes. However, in 1954, the City Council approved and ordered that section of Rockwood Field, to be transferred back to the Parks and Recreation Commission.
Between 1940 to the present, there have been many changes and upgrades made to Rockwood Field. Today, multiple sports programs make use of the facility including little league baseball, Babe Ruth baseball, adult baseball, softball leagues, youth soccer leagues, football leagues and college athletic programs and teams.
Rockwood Field consists of a wide variety of sports fields. You can play or watch baseball, softball, little league, soccer, football and more!
View some of the other parks in this district. Get out and explore!
Farber Field is a small 3 acre city park located off of Moreland Street on Camelot Drive, on Worcester's West Side. This park features a rectangular multi-purpose field. Depending on the season, most often soccer games or football games are played on this this type of multi-purpose field.
Logan Field was purchased in 1928, from the trustees of the Speedway Glens. It was named for James Logan who served as Mayor of the City for four years and was a pioneer in the playground movement. The head of the Blue Square Trail, which leads to God's Acre and Tetasset Ridge, starts here.
Named for the cascading waterfall visible from Cataract Street, Cascades Park abuts a number of other conservation areas and parks. This park has a number of hiking and nature trails which consist of interesting geographic features, most notably, the waterfall which leads into Cook Pond.