At this park, you can enjoy kiting, boating, windsurfing, tennis, and more.
This lovely park was named after Warren Magnuson, who was in the Washington state senate from 1944 to 1981. He was responsible for pushing motions and bills in the senate that greatly improved the quality of life in Washington, making it a friendlier and inviting state for travelers. Aside from the senator, the park has great historical significance. In a research group focused on ancient civilization, evidence was brought to light that the Native American tribe that used to live there had ancestors that date back to as early as ten thousand years ago.
Some of the features include the "Freedom Tree," a 60-foot deodar cedar tree planted here in 1972. The tree was planted with the dedication, inscribed, "To the sons of Washington and all the prisoners of war and missing in action." The Navy building, one of the many buildings on the Community Campus, has listings for the National Register of Historic Places within. Upon examining the building, one will find that the architecture reflects the 1930s and 1940s eras.