Things To Do In Frederickson


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  • Operation Paintball Seattle Tacoma
    At Operation Paintball, Mother Nature provides the cover: massive tree roots bulge from the ground at the edge of a field, sheltering players from the gobs of paint whizzing past their ears. Beyond the natural bunkers, the five outdoor fields boast manmade obstacles—including barrels, old cars, and inflatables—behind which teammates strafe, dodge, and teleport their way to the safety of two-story towers. Play rotates among the fields throughout the day, presenting players with various scenarios such as Capture the Flag and Elimination.
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    22308 50th Avenue Court East
    Spanaway, WA US
  • Stringtown Cellars
    Perry and Penny grew up together near Prosser, Washington in the 1970s, and were close friends throughout elementary school. More than 20 years later, the two rekindled their friendship but it wasn't all smooth sailing from the start. That year, Penny started making fortified blackberry wine, which Perry described as, "indescribably undrinkable." More than a little annoyed by this harsh judgment, Penny challenged Perry to do better. The result of this winemaking challenge was four cases of merlot that won a second-place ribbon among the amateur entrants at the Puyallup Fair. Stina's Cellars grew from this initial success, and over time production grew and grew, until finally the team was able to move into a small facility and officially open the winery for business in 2006. At the winery, Perry and Penny?joined by helpful family and friends?make small batches of wine using grapes grown throughout eastern and western Washington. The type of wines they make changes frequently, but past bottles have included a dark and fruity syrah balanced by its bold tannic structure as well as an amber-hued roussane with hints of poached peaches and a pronounced nuttiness reminiscent of sherry. These wines appear on store shelves and restaurant menus throughout the region, but can also be sampled inside Stina's Cellars tasting room. Visitors are encouraged to stop in, try some samples, and attempt to guess which wine bottle contains a wish-granting genie.
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    9121 Stringtown Rd E
    Eatonville, WA US
  • Mt. Rainier Scenic Railroad
    Today, Mt. Rainier Scenic Railroad and Museum stands as a bridge to the past, whisking passengers through timbered foothills, alongside mountain streams, and across wooden trestles aboard trains led by restored locomotives. But roughly 34 years ago, the company was just an idea bouncing around the head of Tom Murray Jr., who made it his mission to preserve the sights, sounds, and experiences of a bygone era. With the help of a friend, and later, many volunteers, Tom established MRSR as a tourist train service, a title the company retains to this day. As a result, the last three decades have been filled with seasonal weekly excursions that send customers chugging around the forestry that unfurls in the shadows of Mt. Rainier. Volunteers still maintain the majority of the organization, and with every ride, passengers are reminded that railroads have linked the United States in a manner that airplanes, cars, and gas-powered pogo sticks never could. The museum's new expansion includes larger exhibits where visitors can experience the Railroad Logging Camp; a section of exhibits that highlight past life on the railroad logging camp in the early to mid 1900s. The museum also features exhibits such as the House of Gears and the Rod House where trains are on display. Visitors can also revel in in the restoration shop where they can witness a steam engine being built from the ground up.
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    54124 Mountain Hwy E
    Elbe, WA US
  • Operation Paintball
    Operation Milsim Paintball equips sharpshooters for four hours of weekend walk-on play on its 10 acres of outdoor fields. Pretend-mercenaries of all skill levels arm themselves with premium markers, air tanks, masks, and hot air balloon exit strategies before charging onto three fields dubbed TacTown, Bush, and OAS. There, players evade pigment-projectiles as they dodge behind stacks of tires, plywood structures, and abandoned cars, while referees maintain clean, safe games in adherence to Operation Milsim's rules and regulations. Visitors can restock their paintball palettes for an additional cost ($40 for 500 rounds) and check out the company's FAQs before arrival to enhance their experiences.
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    20819 Jansky Road East
    Graham, WA US
  • Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar
    For a mouthwatering collection of American classics, Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar serves traditional, no-frills fare in the Eatonville district of Eatonville. Low-fat alternatives are not available, however, so make sure your waistband has some wiggle room. Find time to peruse the wine list here — Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar offers a variety of drink options. You won't need to get a sitter before heading to Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar — kids are more than welcome at this family-friendly establishment. Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar's happy hour is filled with food and beverage deals. Sunny day plus appetite equals the perfect time to head to Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar. Your group can sit comfortably at Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar, a local restaurant. Getting your food to go is also an option. Drivers will embrace the number of street and lot parking choices close to Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar. Your bill at Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar will typically run less than $30 per person, so bring the whole gang! You can pay with Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express or any major credit card. Head on over to Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar first thing in the morning or last thing in the evening — Bruno's Family Restaurant and Bar is open for breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
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    204 Center Street East
    Eatonville, WA US
  • Northwest Trek Wildlife Park
    Four Things to Know About Northwest Trek Wildlife Park Northwest Trek Wildlife Park opened in 1975 after David “Doc” Hellyer and his wife, Connie, donated a huge plot of land that would eventually become the park’s foundation. Today, it sprawls across more than 700 acres, inviting visitors to get up close and personal with the region’s native animal species. Here are a few tips to keep in mind for your next visit: The park’s signature activity is a tram ride. It’s free with admission, and it’s narrated by a friendly naturalist who doles out animal facts and fun stories. Join the photo tour for a truly intimate experience. Unfolding before the park even opens, this tour grants guests the opportunity to spy free-roaming animals as they look for food and pose for photo ops on the red carpet. You can stay on foot, too. There’s a paved path through the park’s forest that passes grizzly bears, wolves, and cougars, as well as smaller critters such as beavers, otters, and wolverines. Food is available onsite. The Forest Cafe serves burgers, salads, and other healthy lunch options. You can also bring your own refreshments and picnic in one of the park’s numerous pavilions.
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    11610 Trek Dr E
    Eatonville, WA US

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