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Sunrise to Sunset
Coehadjoe Park was named after King Coe Hadjo who was a Seminole Chief in this area around 1820. Coe Hadjo’s village was on the west side of Indian Prairie, north of Anthony-Burbank Road. There were approximately 450 white Seminole Indians who lived in this village. In the Muscogee language, the letter “e” is pronounced “a,” so the name sounds like Co-a Had-jo. The translation is “wild-cat.” Coe Hadjo was about 35 years old when he lived here. On the north side of Indian Lake Prairie, there is an Indian burial ground. There is also a larger midden that dates farther back than the 1820s. This area is rich with Native American history, as numerous villages and forts were constructed.
Today, Coehadjoe Park is home to a Born Learning Trail (courtesy of Success by 6), a nature themed play area, tennis courts (also lined for Pickleball), basketball courts, racquetball courts, volleyball courts, picnic pavilions and walking trails.
Pavilions are available for private group functions including birthday parties and corporate outings. To rent a pavilion, please click here.