The seasoned performers of Piccadilly Circus dazzle audiences of all ages with 90 minutes of acrobatics, comedic high jinks, and trained animals beneath the big top. Audiences gasp at high-flying trapeze artists swooping through the air with the confidence of a kite in a wind tunnel, as well as contortionists able to bend themselves into human bonsai trees. Death-defying motorcyclists roar into a caged globe to perform a 360-degree display of vehicular mastery. Gaggles of clowns coax out chuckles, and a trained elephant parades around the ring, occasionally stopping to memorize an audience member's phone number. General-admission seating surrounds the ring, allowing ample viewpoints from which to observe the boisterous spectacle.
The Neon Vibe combines eye-popping color with 5 kilometers of fun. Racers are encouraged to wear white and splash on powder from an included neon paint packet during the event, which is suited for walking or running. The course includes UV black-light zones and upbeat music to keep people glowing and dancing as they cross the finish line. An Aftervibe post-race party heightens the excitement as neon colors rain down.
Hunt Mysteries offers lighthearted and interactive faux-murder entertainment that lets dinner guests put on their sleuthing sombreros to help solve the whodunit. Boccia’s and Spaghetti Mama’s provide the locations for a bevy of different shows, including the mafia family thriller The Altos: Lower Than Sopranos, Hunt Mysteries' original comedy murder mystery An Oscar-Winning Confession, and more. There will be special food, beverage, and dessert options for in-show consumption, but they are not included in the ticket price. Most shows begin at 7 p.m., when the Clue-esque actors arrive and mingle in character with guests for half an hour, perform the opening scene, and then enjoy mingling and dining with patrons while subtly injecting mysterious hints into their dialogue, dances, and hilarious comic antics. After each show’s featured murder, guests get 20 minutes to quiz the actors and solve the puzzle.
Champions of the Big Sky Conference for the last two seasons, the WSU Wildcats set hoops afire and overwhelm their dribbling adversaries with fast-paced basketballing expertise. Join the crowd of growling fans and purr loudly in support of Lindsey Hughey, Bryon Fulton, and the rest of Coach Rahe’s Wildcat wonders as they dribble and dunk past conference challengers in family-friendly competition. The five-ticket package gives guests a full view of the game without fear of being pelted with sweat-soaked hand towels, and is valid for seats in section five—the orange portions seen on this color-coded chart.
MovieGrille's formula is a simple one: remove the "and a" from "dinner and a movie." After arriving at the intimate Ogden theater, guests settle in to deep, reclining leather seats and wait for the film to start—that is, after they place their order. Burgers, sandwiches, and artisan pizzas arrive in the theater to be carefully placed on each seat's personal swiveling table, while glasses of soda, beer, and wine snuggle securely into the armrests' deep cup holders. Top-notch films flicker across the screen as guests feast on deep-friend macaroni and cheese bites, burgers topped with bacon and blue cheese, goat cheese and pear salads, or good old-fashioned popcorn.
The caring faculty at Syracuse Dance Academy helps students develop confidence and transform raw talent into stage-ready choreography during classes for ages 18 months and older. The 7,000-square-foot facility holds three separate studios—one for ballet, one specifically for children's classes, and one exclusively for tumbling. Prima ballerinas can stretch their legs on bars lining a hardwood floor that is suspended to cushion the body during graceful leaps and misguided trust falls. In the children's studio, parents gaze from observation windows during classes or pile in front of the purple-curtained stage to enjoy in-house performances. During tumbling classes for boys or girls, a pit trampoline and 50-foot rod floor help spring tumblers into the air, and the 16-foot vaulted ceiling ensures they come down before hitting the stratosphere. At the end of the year, dancers from every class sashay onto the Val A. Browning Center for Performing Arts' stage at Weber State University for the end-of-year recital that creates a professional dance atmosphere.