Please use the interactive map to find your directions to Deer Run RV Resort.
The rolling hills of the Cumberland Plateau are managed in this area for all types of wildlife. Across Catoosa WMA, visitors can find mature hardwood forest, young hardwood forest, dense vegetation along with crystal clear streams, and open oak savanna. The oak savanna area provides habitat for uncommon birds on the Cumberland Plateau, including Red-headed Woodpecker (very high densities), Prairie Warbler, Yellow-breasted Chat, White-eyed Vireo, and Common Yellowthroat. Thick streamside may yield a Swainson's Warbler, Louisiana Waterthrush, or a river otter. Wild Turkey, White-tailed Deer, and Ruffed Grouse are present.
Located midway between Knoxville and Chattanooga, Watts Bar Lake is one of nine TVA dams on the Tennessee River. At over 39,000 acres and 780 miles of shoreline, the reservoir attracts millions of recreation visits each year for boating, fishing, swimming, camping, and other outdoor activities. Area marinas provide 500 boat slips, large and small boat rentals, houseboats, cabins, and supplies. Unlimited coves and islands with natural sand beaches make an idea lake for all water sports.
Ozone Falls is a 43-acre natural area in Cumberland County and is one of Tennessee's most heavily-visited state natural areas, because of its close proximity to Interstate 40. Ozone Falls plunges 110 feet over a sandstone cap rock into a deep, rock-strewn pool. Fall Creek then disappears underground, re-emerging several yards downstream. An impressive rock house “amphitheater” that was created over geologic time by wind, water, freeze/thaw, and erosion provides the backdrop for the falls. Because of its picturesque beauty and easy access, Ozone Falls was selected for filming scenes for the movie “Jungle Book.”
Fall Creek Falls is a 16,181-acre natural area located within Fall Creek Falls State Park in Bledsoe and Van Buren counties. Its waterfalls, cascades, sparkling streams, gorges, forests, and cave features make it one of the most visited natural areas and state parks in the southeast. Fall Creek Falls is the highest waterfall east of the Rocky Mountains, plunging 256 feet into a shaded pool. Piney Falls, Cane Creek Falls, and Cane Creek Cascades, which also occur in the park, are smaller but equally impressive falls. A pine-hardwood forest covers much of the tabletop plateau above the falls. There is a rich mixed mesophytic forest in the gorges, and old-growth mixed mesophytic forest occur in four areas of the gorge.
Virgin Falls is 1,157-acre natural area located in White County. The natural area is named for Virgin Falls, which is formed by an underground stream that emerges from a cave, then drops over a 110-foot high cliff before disappearing into another cave at the bottom of the sink. The area is noted for its unique geological features and several (additional) other waterfalls including Big Laurel, Sheep Cave Falls, and Big Branch Falls. The hike into Virgin Falls, which will total around 9 miles going in and out, should be considered a strenuous hike. The trail descends around 900 foot in elevation along a path that in many areas is rocky with uneven footing. Please allow 5 to 9 hours for the hike.
Cumberland Mountain State Park is situated on the Cumberland Plateau, a segment of the great upland, which extends from western New York to central Alabama. It is said to be the largest timbered plateau in America. This 1,720-acre park was acquired in 1938 to provide a recreational area for some 250 families selected to homestead on the Cumberland Plateau.
Wildwood Stables is a privately owned equestrian facility located on 300 acres in the Fairfield Glade community and the Wyndham Resort in Crossville, Tennessee. There are 30, 45 and 1.5 hour rides available for your enjoyment, as well as carriage and pony rides for the kids.
The Cumberland County Playhouse is the only major non-profit professional performing arts resource in rural Tennessee, and one of the 10 largest professional theaters in rural America. It serves more than 145,000 visitors annually with two indoor and two outdoor stages, young audience productions, a comprehensive dance program, a concert series and touring shows.
The Palace theatre opened in November of 1938 and played an important part in the lives of many people and the community. The Palace is fully restored now and is a multi-use community auditorium and visitors' center. Originally the Palace was intended to be an entertainment center and we have stayed true to that historic vision, featuring live entertainment in variety of musical styles. We host concerts of Jazz, Blues, Country, Bluegrass and Rock just to name a few. The Palace provided the public with a distraction from everyday life to the public during the difficult war years and still provides a high quality "something to do" for fun seekers of all ages in the Crossville, Cumberland Plateau and the East TN area.
The Crossville Model Railroad Club has 5 operating layouts in the most popular scales: ‘G’, ‘O’, ‘HO’, ‘N’ and ‘Z’. The Crossville Model Railroad Club is open to the public Friday, Saturday and Sundays. Friday – Sunday 12 Noon – 4 PM, Saturday doors open 11:00 AM. Guests are welcome to come for a visit.
Crossville Speedway is a 1/3-mile, high banked dirt oval located to the northwest of downtown Crossville, Tennessee. Racing action takes place every Friday night unless specified otherwise due to rain out or a special event scheduled for another night. Grandstand gates typically open at 5:00 pm, pit gates at 4:00 pm. Hot laps begin at 7:00 pm.
This landmark structure was built in 1937-1938 to house the administrative offices of the Cumberland Homesteads, a project of FDR’s New Deal. It is located 4 miles south of Crossville, TN at the junction of Highways 127S and 68. The octagonal stone tower houses a 50,000 gallon water tank and a winding stairway that leads to a lookout platform at the top. Museum exhibits are displayed on the ground floor including photos, documents, and artifacts from the 1930’s and 1940’s.
Founded in 2002 by Robert and Nita Boring, this museum has grown substantially through donations from local veterans and military buffs across the country and from around the world. It is housed in a historic building in Crossville, TN. The care and commitment of the founders shows throughout the museum and is supported by a board of directors and a cadre of volunteers. The collection covers military history and artifacts from the Civil War to the present conflicts.