Intergenerational programming between children and older adults have been shown to make significant contributions to older adults’ overall wellbeing. However, it is uncommon to find in research the combination of active aging and intergenerational programming. It is even more rare to find research about intergenerational programming on multi-generational play parks. Because of this gap, this study focuses on comparing a control group, an active control group with those participating in an on-going exercise class offered at a senior center, and an experimental group taking part in an active intergenerational program on a multi-generational play park. Identical pre-tests and post- tests that evaluated health, physical activity, and variables of older adults’ overall wellbeing were given to all research participants to determine if there were any significant changes between the groups. Fifteen older adults (n = 15) aged 55 and older participated in this five-week study. Key findings revealed educational disparities, a decrease in feeling down-hearted and blue, an increase of participants believing that they have better health because they exercise, and an increase of feeling accomplished when a task is completed in participating groups.