With 48 bowling lanes, a comedy club, and a 5,000 square-foot sports bar, Liberty Center presents plenty of space for hurling spheres and howling at comedians. Upon arrival, prospective bowlers trade in their street shoes for a pair of two-tone lace-ups, which offer ample toe protection against clumsy bowling ball dance partners. On Friday and Saturday nights, players may raise up their arms and the automatic bumpers to the live DJ music dispersing throughout the glow-in-the-dark arena. A large soda, guzzled between turns, soothes mouths tired from cheering on teammates and selfishly hiding bowling balls.
If not for the occasional clatter of pins, Bowlmor Lanes' bright and modern decor and its full-service dining room could be mistaken for a lively nightclub. The sleek establishment’s gleaming lanes exude a glamorous charm not often found in bowling alleys. Adding to the ambience is a high-end sports bar and glow-in-the-dark lighting that illuminates each bowling pin.
Bowling isn’t just a hobby at 300 New York—it’s a vibrant social experience worthy of luxurious flourishes. That’s why cushioned lounge seats flank each of the 32 mood-lit lanes in the main concourse area. Each of these lanes faces a large screen that flashes music videos and tutorials on how to remove stuck fingers from bowling balls. Up in The Loft, bowlers can lounge and take in views of the concourse while sipping cocktails from the full-service bar. A dedicated wait staff connects them to offerings from the onsite bar and restaurant—an eatery known for serving dishes from executive chef Chad Bowser’s menu. Some of Chad’s creations include two-bite chicken or beef sliders and hand-battered fried calamari that can be paired with anything from beer to specialty martinis.
For almost 50 years, Don's Johns has been the leading provider of luxury restroom trailers for special events and portable restrooms and related products for construction sites in Virginia, Maryland, and Washington DC. We have the largest selection and best service available in the entire Mid-Atlantic region.
Major League Bocce began for many of the same reasons anyone plays bocce ball: the founders were looking for a way to enjoy the social aspect of organized sports, but with less of an athletic component and preferably with a drink in hand. Since forging that modest alliance of close-knit friends in 2004, the company has reached for ever higher goals. Each season, they donate a portion of their registration fees to local charities, and the prize for each winning team is a donation to the charity of their choice. This has added up to more than $100,000 in donations throughout the company's 10-year existence. Like a house spider when your back is turned, the company is swiftly growing?8,000 players now participate not only in Washington D.C., but also Philadelphia, Austin, Pittsburgh, Dallas, and Boston.