Alabama Caverns and Caves

Alabama Caverns Caves
Alabama State Caverns

Cathedral Caverns State Park
Rickwood Caverns State Park

Amazing Caves in Alabama

Cathedral Caverns State Park
Neversink Cave Preserve
DeSoto Caverns Family Fun Park
Rickwood Caverns
Russell Cave National Monument
Manitou Cave
Tumbling Rock Cave
Stephens Gap
Three Caves
Sauta Cave National Wildlife Refuge
Rattlesnake Saloon Cave
Bangor Cave
Key Cave National Wildlife Refuge
Fern Cave Preserve
Noccalula Falls Park

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Alabama Family Fun

DeSoto Caverns Family Fun Park

DeSoto Caverns Family Fun Park
Alabama Amusement Park

5181 DeSoto Caverns Pkwy
Childersburg Alabama 35044
Talladega County Alabama
Phone: 256-378-7225

Mon-Sat 10:00 until 4:30
Sun 1:00 until 4:30

Alabama Caverns & Caves Category


Cathedral Caverns | Grant AL | Marshall County Alabama

Cathedral Caverns State Park

Phone: 256-728-8193


Cathedral Caverns State Park is an Alabama state park located in Grant Alabama, northern Marshall County, 7 miles southeast of the town of Woodville Alabama. The cave is located in Kennamer Cove, approximately 5 miles northeast of Grant. The cave, originally named Bats Cave, was first developed as an attraction by Jay Gurley in the late 1950s. It was declared a National Natural Landmark in 1972. Cathedral Cavern is a Karst cave with a large stalagmite forest covering approximately 3 acres.

Key Cave National Wildlife Refuge

Key Cave National Wildlife Refuge

Key Cave National Wildlife Refuge has large open fields managed for warm-season native grasses interspersed with small patches of deciduous woodland and the seasonal sinkhole wetland. The refuge is gradually being converted from crops to native warm-season grasslands.

Fern Cave Gray Bat

Fern Cave Preserve

Fern Cave
The Kay Hill Deen Fern Cave Preserve, is a privately owned tract adjoining the federally-owned Fern Cave National Wildlife Refuge. Fern Cave has five entrances. Four of these are on the Fern Cave National Wildlife Refuge (US Department of the Interior), and one (The Fern Sink, or Surprise Pit entrance) is located on property the SCCi owns. One section of the cave is the largest gray bat hibernaculum in the country. As a result, new restrictions are now in place to protect the bat colony from White Nose Syndrome.

Shelta Cave Nature Preserve

Shelta Cave
Shelta Cave is a 2,500 feet (760 m) long underground cave and lake located in Huntsville, Madison County, Alabama. It is described as one of the most biodiverse caves within the Appalachian Mountains. The cave is currently owned and managed as a nature preserve by the National Speleological Society. The cave is open to members of the NSS during certain times of the year to minimize the impact on the biota. There are now three sinkhole entrances.

Rickwood Caverns Hiking Trails

Rickwood Caverns State Park

Rickwood Caverns State Park
Warrior Alabama

Phone: 205-647-9692

Rickwood Caverns State Park is located 7 miles north of Warrior Alabama near Interstate 65. The park is within parts of Jefferson County, Alabama and Blount Count, Alabama. Underground caverns, camping, swimming and picnicking await you at this 30 acre Alabama State Park in Warrior Alabama, 25 miles north of Birmingham Alabama. Hiking trails, playgrounds, campgrounds and panning for gemstones, RV camping and picnic areas in what reviewers call a “great family adventure.” Rickwood Caverns State Park, Rickwood Park Road, Warrior, AL, United States (Directions) (Settings)

Alabama Caverns & Caves

Additional Alabama State Parks

Noccalula Falls Park | Gadsden AL | Etowah County Alabama

Noccalula Falls Park


Noccalula Falls Park is a 250-acre (101-ha) public park located in Gadsden, Alabama (USA). The falls are located on land once owned by R.A. Mitchell, who gave the site to the city of Gadsden, so that the area could be improved, and the public could enjoy the falls. R.A. Mitchell Elementary School, named in his honor, is located across the street from the falls. The main feature of the park is a notable 90-foot (27-m) waterfall with a gorge trail[1] winding through its basin and past caves, an aboriginal fort, an abandoned dam, pioneer homestead, and Civil War carvings. The park also features a petting zoo, mini-golf course, the Gilliland-Reese Covered Bridge (built 1899) and a replica 1863 C. P. Huntington train ride.

Sauta Cave National Wildlife Refuge

Sauta Cave National Wildlife Refuge

The Sauta Cave National Wildlife Refuge was once called the Blowing Wind Cave National Wildlife Refuge. In the past, the cave served a variety of uses. Cherokee natives mined the soil to make saltpeter for gunpowder. Saltpeter mining continued on occasion across the War of 1812, and the American Civil War.