Sprain Ridge Pool

The Sprain Ridge pool opened last summer after the completion of it's $7.7 million renovation.

The facility’s improvements include:

• A new colorful aquatic spray playground for children
• A rebuilt child-friendly pool with zero depth entry, an average depth of 30 inches, and a low point of 40 inches
• A new pool deck
• A new filtration system
• Repairs to the bathhouse and food concession area including a new roof, repaired siding, repairs to the restrooms, showers, and locker room.

A second phase of the project would include the renovation of the competition and lap pool.

Westchester County residency required for admission with either county park pass or a New York State driver's license with valid Westchester address.

A season swim pass is available for families, individuals and senior citizens who are Westchester County resident park pass holders. The pass can be purchased and used at all swimming facilities except Croton Point beach and Playland pool and beach.


DeMatteo Rental

Bright, open and airy space with a high ceiling and exposed beams overlooking the beautiful grounds and pool area giving you and your guests the feeling of a resort escape!

The rental accommodates up to 100 guests. Excellent spot for birthday parties, graduations and other special events. To reserve, call (914) 231-4575.

Wilson Woods Entrance


 Sideview of Willson's Wave pool

Kingsland Point ParkKingsland Point Park is an 18-acre park located on the eastern shore of the Hudson River at the mouth of the Pocantico River in the Village of Sleepy Hollow. With spectacular overlook areas and views of the historic Tarrytown Lighthouse, Kingsland Point Park was one of the first parks developed by the Westchester County Parks Commission.

The park, which was built in 1926, offers picnic areas, ballfields, hiking, fishing and playgrounds.

Accessible only from the Palmer Avenue Bridge over the Metro-North tracks, the park is operated and maintained by the Village of Sleepy Hollow.

Hover your mouse pointer over the symbol for more information.

ParkingPets must be leashed. Waste bags provided for clean up.FishingPicnickingPlaygroundbaseballtrails

Garden of RemembranceThe Garden of Remembrance, located at the Michaelian Office Building at 148 Martine Avenue in White Plains, was created by the Holocaust and Human Rights Education Center, formerly known as both the Westchester Holocaust Education Center and the Westchester Holocaust Commission, to honor the memories of the millions of men, women and children destroyed in the Holocaust and to pay tribute to the brave people of all faiths who risked their lives to save others.

Within the Garden stand the “Gates of Remembrance,” created by sculptor Rita Rapaport to memorialize the suffering and death of millions during the Nazi era from 1933 to 1945.

The posts supporting the gates look blown by the wind. They evoke the memories of the flames or chimneys of the crematoria. To some, they will resemble the Hebrew letter Vov, which represents the number six, for the six days of creation, or the six million Jewish victims. The gates themselves may symbolize the bars of a prison or the entrances to concentration camps.

The five plaques on the gates depict images meaning Zachor, or Remember, torn fabric bearing a prisoner's number; barbed wire representing concentration camps; the Bible in flames commemorating Kristallnacht, when the Holocaust began; and the broken tablets of the Ten Commandments.

The garden walls are inscribed with the names of 26 places where Jews and other victims of Nazi persecution were tortured and murdered. These names represent only some of the many hundreds of locations where recorded and unrecorded atrocities occurred. Other stones in the garden bear inscriptions of inspirational quotes from philosophers and authors.

The garden provides a unique setting for study, reflection and remembrance appropriate for religious services, field trips for school groups, and community events. For reservations and more information, call the HHREC at (914) 696.0738 or email .

JayPropertyThe 23-acre Jay property overlooking Long Island Sound in Rye is the boyhood home of New York State’s only native founding father, John Jay (1745-1829). It is part of the Boston Post Road Historic District, a National Historic Landmark and a stop on Westchester County’s African American Heritage Trail.

The 1838 Greek Revival mansion, which is the centerpiece of the property, was built by Peter Augustus Jay. The mansion is being restored and managed by the not-for-profit organization, the Jay Heritage Center (JHC). The 1907 Van Norden Carriage House is a second building being restored and serves as the JHC Visitor and Education Center.

The Jay property, originally acquired by Westchester County in 1992, is an important piece of designated parkland to the Westchester County parks system. It is an environmentally significant area that serves as the headlands of the watershed of the adjacent county park, Marshlands Conservancy. The Jay property has been owned in conjunction with New York State since 1997 and is managed by Westchester County Parks as dedicated state and county parkland. It is used for recreation, historic education and conservation purposes.

For information about hours of operation, directions and programming, visit the Jay Heritage Center Web site.