Inspired by The Amazing Race, CityScape Adventures—held across the United States—entangle race participants in webs of 12 puzzles and challenges in citywide races to the finish line. Participants compete in teams of two, using their wits, teamwork, and underground network of mutant-turtle spies to complete the tasks given at the start of the race. The 12 challenges take the form of puzzles, riddles, and clues that guide treasure hunters to a specific location within the city, where each team must complete a special task using only their cleverness and muscles. Players can also use the Internet, and the winning team is usually the one that best leverages its resources. The first team to successfully complete all tasks and vault over the finish line will receive a prize and assembly line of high-fives.
Canopy Airport Parking is Denver International Airport’s new parking choice for indoor valet, covered self-park, and open air parking. Canopy Covered Self-Park, with a single roof spanning several acres, offers comparable protection to a multi-level concrete structure. Fast service is available 24 Hours Everyday
DENVER PLATINUM LIMOUSINE offers transportation services in the Denver area and all of Colorado state 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. We conveniently arrange for ground transportation between Denver international Airport, Centennial Airport, and Colorado Metro Area. We also offer a Â“Meet and greetÂ” service where one of our
53,275,923 people. That's how many passengers used Denver International Airport over the course of 12 months ending with January 2013, good enough for 13th place on the list of the busiest airports in the world. Given DIA's relatively removed location, lack of public transportation options, and all the legal red tape involved with growing wings, all those passengers mean one thing: cars.
USAirport Parking is up to the challenge of keeping those cars safe and their owners at ease. Located a 10-minute shuttle ride from the airport terminal, the lot can be hard to fathom by numbers alone: 60 acres of fenced-in pavement, 1,200 covered spaces, and a maximum capacity of 8,000 vehicles. For car owners, it's a simple process: simply park the vehicle in an empty space, and then catch the airport shuttle that runs every 7 to 10 minutes between 7 a.m. and midnight—and by request at any other time. An attentive and friendly staff keeps watch at all times. Where the power of human observation ends, a 24-hour camera system fills in to catch any foul play or UFO landings.
Imbibers of hip drinks and fresh foods flock to Harry's Bar in the Magnolia Hotel, a happening destination for Denver visitors and locals alike. The lounge's upbeat happy hour—running from 2 p.m.–6 p.m. and 9 p.m. to closing time every night but Saturday—provides $2 PBRs, $3 drafts, $4 house wine and well drinks, and a slew of appetizers ideal for après-work cool downs or pregraveyard-shift sauciness. Harry's $8 Magtinis morph hum-drum martinis into innovative cocktails such as the Key Lime Pie—Malibu rum, Absolut Vanilla, Midori, and lime—and chocolate-charged Sweet Kisses––Absolut Vanilla, Bailey's, and Godiva white chocolate. Accommodating small bites such as truffle fries ($5) and bruschetta ($4) help absorb drinks spilled down your mouth, and lunch visitors can venture into a savory world of french-dip sandwiches ($11), caesar salads ($8), and more, starting at 11 a.m. Monday through Friday.
Passersby often stop outside Abyssinia Ethiopian Restaurant’s storefront window to peer in on the unusual dining-room setup. Elaborately woven baskets sit beside wooden chairs festooned with colorful cushions; each of these baskets cradles the slightly sour Ethiopian bread known as injera.
Injera is literally the basis of Ethiopian cuisine—its spongy surface lies flat across plates to welcome dollops of curry chicken, ginger- and garlic-seasoned lentils, and sautéed cubes of lamb. To wash down these eats, Abyssinia’s staff ships in Ethiopian beers and wines. House red and white wines are also available, and the staff takes care to ensure that each was aged, according to tradition, in the cellars of red and white houses.