We are a family fun center designed for families and groups of all sizes and ages.
We have mini-golf, batting cages, video arcade and a private party room for those memorable special occasions and birthdays.
When a severe freeze struck Katherine and James Oleson's orange groves in the 1960s, it killed many of their plants. They found themselves with a lot of land and a business in need of saving, so they decided to try a few new things. They collected Floridian paraphernalia, made a show of their orange-picking operation, and even started a zoo. Today, their habitats hold monkeys, parrots, alligators, and even an African tortoise, comfortably ensconced in the middle of the revivified orange groves. Visitors can visit the Dinosaur Cave, check out the animals, or watch as fruit is picked, washed, polished, and sorted using half-century-old techniques.They can stop by the old fashioned tourist shop and pick up some Old Florida-style souvenirs, find ice cream and classic sodas, or even take a picture next to a 3,000-pound great white shark that's been stuffed, so its not at all hungry.
The indoor and outdoor attractions at Easy Street Family Fun Center make it their mission to entertain visitors both young and old. Driven to succeed by Honda motors, single and double gasoline-powered go-karts whip around an outdoor track during seven-minute heats, speeding down straightaways, roaring through turns, and dodging spiked tortoise shells. The 18-hole mini golf course draws the eye with creative scenery such as a downed, half-submerged plane, and each hole takes players up hills, around rocks, and over bridges in search of low scores. Inside Easy Street lies an arcade with 60 games and an indoor gym where kids 8 and younger can pretend to be intrepid explorers climbing a mountain made of jungle-gym parts. After fun and games, the snack bar kindly offers to refuel families and friends with pizza, burgers, and high-octane ice cream.
On Wayne's World of Paintball's 60 acres of land, safety-mask-clad players square off in a variety of different games coordinated by trained referees. Strewn about 15 distinct areas of play, multilevel forts, shacks, and abandoned aircrafts provide ample cover from opposing enemies and unwanted kisses blown from fans on the sidelines. Wayne's battlegrounds include open fields, a woodsball area, and a 2-acre post-apocalyptic town replica. Those seeking fast-paced showdowns can also test their reflexes on a full-size speedball playing field. Wayne's World of Paintball is also known for its regularly scheduled, 24-hour scenario games. Between battles, a covered pavilion gives players a place to rest up, and a pro shop provides paint slingers with reloads of air cartridges and hoppers. Patrons must be at least 10 years old to play at Wayne's.
The playful steeds with Makin Tracks Trail Rides appear to love swimming just as much as riding. On certain trips, the horses will ford spots along the Oklawaha River, and horses and their riders can swim and splash. This is just one example of the interesting quests the Makin Tracks horses embark on. The company also offers guided trail rides through the woods along the Cross-Florida Greenway trails, horseback rides by moonlight, and overnight camping trips, and sometimes the horses go on the ultimate adventure: getting adopted. Makin Tracks rescues many horses, and while some live there the rest of their lives, charming Makin Trails' owners and customers alike, others are adopted into loving families.
Sock-footed moppets scamper up springy steps before hurling themselves down a towering slide as crocodiles and lions hover nearby, but these tykes' parents don't blink an eye. Sprawled across Jungle Bounce's 15,000-square-foot space, this playground teems with air-filled amusements for kids to safely bounce and tumble across. Six inflatable edifices in brilliant colors shiver beneath youthful romping, all against a backdrop of cheery giraffes, penguins holding maps upside down, and other typical jungle scenes. Two inflatable arenas thump and squeak as little ones leap into the air, gambol around obstacles, and wander through a maze.
A digital chorus of beeping and whirring drifts from the arcade, where tots and their grownups can whack moles and launch balls to garner tickets to trade for prizes such as plastic trinkets and stuffed mascots. A snack shop refuels young ones with pizza and wings so they can return to open play sessions or try and mediate disputes between imaginary friends wearing the same outfits at hosted birthday parties.