The Oriental Martial Arts College (OMAC), founded by Sr. Grand Master Joon P. Choi? a 10th Degree Black Belt in Taekwondo? has been teaching the Moogong-Ryu system of martial arts since 1963. All of the dojang's instructors must know Korean martial arts in order to make classes accessible to as many people as possible. OMAC's classes range from Little Tigers (ages 3?6) classes for kids and youth (7+), taekwondo, hapkido, gumdo, fitness and healing arts like power tai chi, action yoga and kimoodo healing art, to advanced black belt training with Grandmaster Choi throughout their multiple Central Ohio locations. OMAC has more than 35 branches worldwide.
Dress up as a princess, paint a picture of a sunset, or learn to play Bach's B Minor Mass on a ukelele. Whatever your creative passion, Studio J wants to help you explore it. This art studio runs lessons in visual art and music and hosts birthday parties and special occasions for customers of all ages. Kids can learn their scales on a piano or attends a pirate-themed party complete with costumes, crafts, and games. In addition to arts and crafts, the studio also hosts a number of horse-riding camps, in which kids and teens can craft, explore local mines, and groom horses before climbing aboard for a ride.
Composed of more than 40 member dealerships and 25 associate members, the Dayton Area Auto Dealers Association bands together to maintain service and workmanship standards for all of their customers. During their regular meetings, members discuss industry and community trade, ensuring that business proceedings won?t reflect negatively on either. They also organize the Dayton Auto Show, an annual golf outing, and other community events.
Tomato plants are imperfect, yielding just as many inedible fruits as the healthy, tasty ones. The organizers of The Tomato Bash devised an alternative employment for the unworthy bounty, transforming the leftover tomatoes into ammunition for a massive ketchup making party. Participants are encouraged to sport silly costumes for the big event, as they are inevitably going to get utterly filthy.
To kick off the festivities, revelers are entertained with a cadre of food trucks, beverage vendors, and DJ playing tunes, including rebellious anthems encouraging the tomatoes to throw themselves. At 3 p.m., the tomato foam machine outside of the tomato arena powers up, pumping the stage area full of bubbly, pink fruit foam. Then the hordes of goggle-clad contestants descend upon a large arena and lose themselves in a sea of red goo.
Midwest Gymnastics & Cheerleading constantly updates the equipment in its 22,000-square-foot facility, which encloses workout spaces ranging from trampoline areas and sites for single-sex training to a preschool class venue. For the past two decades, the cutting-edge equipment has facilitated courses ranging from introductions to gymnastics, cheerleading, and tumbling to preparation for events that are even more competitive than leotard-eating contests. The venue’s coaches draw on an ever-evolving curriculum to hone student’s athleticism and technique, bolstering youngsters’ self-confidence with positive reinforcement after well-executed exercises.
It's not every day that a dinner with friends risks a murder accusation. That's a good possibility for the guests of The Murder Mystery Company, who find themselves in the middle of a investigation for which any one of them could stand accused by a hapless detective. During each interactive dinner, the company's troupe of professional improv actors ignites the dining room with entertaining outbursts and hilarious one-liners in an effort to divulge clues and redirect guilt. Meanwhile, guests work together to sniff out the real culprit, which is definitely not the school janitor in a mask. Birthday parties, bachelorette celebrations, and corporate events can also get in on the interactive action by scheduling a private murder-mystery dinner.