Sky Zone fully embodies the concept of bouncing off the walls, as the facility is lined with gigantic trampolines on the floors and angled trampolines on adjacent walls. Ideal for people of all ages, shapes, and physical abilities, the trampolines unite to form one massive sea of bouncy terrain, upon which visitors can play or compete with hanging basketball hoops. Sky Zone is home to 3-D dodgeball, an interactive twist on the classic playground sport that has teams jumping and dodging at new heights. Additionally, the park is great for birthdays and special events. Serious boot camps and aerobics courses allow guests to get into shape and have fun at the same time, unlike running from a stampede of buffalo.
A filming site for the original Karate Kid movie, Golf N' Stuff also housed Timothy Roy in its mini-golf course's treehouse for a record-breaking period of more than one year. Four 18-hole miniature-golf courses, flashy rides, bumper cars, and a host of other attractions greet thrill-seekers as they arrive to Golf N' Stuff's miniature metropolis of family fun. Putt-putt protégés can test their mettle at one of the creatively themed mini-golf courses, tapping like a bugler at dawn through misting waterfalls, loitering elephants, and idle pirates.
Mulligan Family Fun Center's three locations surround parents and kids with sprawling smorgasbords of kinetic entertainment. Outside, each park's sunny grounds encourage healthy activity with putt-testing miniature-golf courses and the hairpin turns of go-kart tracks. In the batting cages, aspiring sluggers test their swing while recognized major-league sluggers test their disguise against the park's do-not-admit posters. Back inside, climbers scale the rock wall’s vertical challenges and friends battle friends in laser tag’s intense light-based combat.
Each location also has its own signature activities. The Torrance location's rookie go-karts, for example, enable younger drivers to take a turn down the track, whereas the Palmdale location boasts a longer, 1,500-foot track for children and adults alike. At the Murrieta location, mini-bowling offers bumpers and kid-size balls, letting the whole family angle for strikes, and warm weather opens water slides so that wee ones can prevent their engines from overheating.
The squash-savvy staff at Shawn's Pumpkin Patch flaunts a cornucopia of variously sized pumpkins to adorn fall festivities. Against a rustic backdrop of straw bales and cornstalks, pyramids of gigantic, medium, small, and mini pumpkins ($1–$80) sit ready to be taken home and carved to mimic the visage of a zombie or a beloved imaginary friend. Although not included in today's Groupon, Shawn's Pumpkin Patch also hosts pony rides, mini-train trips, and a petting zoo ($3–$6/person).
Spend time having AFFORDABLE FUN! All games work on nickels, REAL NICKELS. Over 100 games, most ticket winning games are 1-2 nickels, most video games are 4-6 nickels, and 25 games are set on FREE PLAY! Each person over 3 years old purchases admission for $2.00 plus what ever nickels they want.
Across nearly three-fourths of the United States, AMF Bowling Centers reverberate year-round as families, friends, and competitors send bowling balls in search of upright pins careening down slick lanes. The company first established itself as an industry leader in 1946, the same year the sport introduced automated pinspotters, which allowed the teens who had previously been hand-setting the pins to focus on perfecting their jazz hands for upcoming street rumbles.
Today, more than 20 million bowlers annually make AMF their battleground for wars against pins. They attempt to knock them down during leagues, club play, and events such as birthday parties and fundraisers.
Between frames, AMF keeps players energized at onsite food zones stocked with wings, pizzas, burgers, and beer.
Since 1971, the Peck family has kept abreast of the trends and tools of their trade, amassing a dizzying array of video games, pinball machines, and entertainment gizmos. The diverse menagerie of video machines entertain joystickers with the realistic simulations of modern racing and fighting games, and the old-school nostalgia of steam-powered coin-ops from the ’70s and ’80s please vintage gamers. A vast library of tunes from the Internet jukebox sets button mashing to music, and pinball machines record high scores for posterity amid the glittering neon and mirrors of the arcade's hallowed halls. In addition to seeking onscreen amusement, button pushers can suit up for friendly bouts of air hockey, and foosball fans can show their love of the game with diminutive hooligan antics.