Indoor playground for kids, featuring a 2 - level playground perfect for children 10 and under. Our playground includes, 5 slides, punching bag forest, trolley glide, over/under and more. We provide a safe, clean place for Kids to be Kids. Arts and Crafts, air hockey. Mini gym for hockey, basketball, and trike riding.
Hard-rock juggernauts Five Finger Death Punch give audiences four for flinching on their Share The Welt tour, a high-octane evening of nail-driving metal and chugging aural concrete. Since bursting onto the scene in 2007 with its gold-selling debut, The Way of the Fist, Five Finger Death Punch has scaled the charts and the musical food chain, gulping its competition like a possessed Takeru Kobayashi. For the tour in support of its latest effort, American Capitalist, the gang enlists an entire posse of heavy hitters. Massachusetts metal mavens All That Remains, fresh from melting soles on the Vans Warped Tour, bludgeon audiences with an arsenal of hits, and hardcore shredders Hatebreed share unkind words as they haze the speed of sound. Adding power-chord crunch to the show, Fort Wayne’s Rains sprinkles audiences with raw and emotional sonic sleet.
If a time traveler hopped from The Rapid Theatre in 1921 to the same spot in modern times, they would think their time machine was broken. Lovingly restored to its early 20th century luster, the former movie house dazzles visitors with columned walls, a sculpted ceiling, and a brick tapestry facade. All that has changed is what goes on inside. These days, the venue—which accommodates up to 1,700 entertainment enthusiasts or 3,400 stacked children in trench coats—fills its stage with major music acts. The handicap-accessible facility also slakes sing-along induced thirst with two fully stocked bars.
The House of Comedy's stage plays host to a hilarity-spreading horde of comics drawn from across North America. Jokesters gracing the stage might include David Coulier of Full House fame, Saved by the Bell's Dustin Diamond, and soap-opera star Walt Willey. Simultaneous feasts let guests alternately chortle and tear into succulent chicken and stashing away half-eaten rolls to leave threateningly in wheat fields that haven’t paid their protection money.
During "Richard Scarry's Busytown: Busytown Busy", adorable critters from the best-selling books and highly rated CBC television series make their theatrical debut, enchanting preschoolers and postschoolers alike in an interactive, family-friendly musical adventure. The story's plotline centres on a talent show in the magical world of Busytown, where sweet, irresistible animals work together to discover their own unique abilities, besides being able to talk and walk upright. A barnyard of domesticated characters––including Huckle Cat (the problem solver), Sally Cat (the confident socialite), Lowly Worm (the worm who is lowly), and Sergeant Murphy (the safety dog)––enlists the audiences’ help to resolve minor mysteries and belt out sing-alongs about safety, imagination, and community spirit. With captivating picture-book sets and snuggle-ready costumes, children can immerse themselves in the Richard Scarry experience without the dangers of commercial breaks or paper cuts.
Charismatic entertainer Danny Zzzz escorts audiences to the intersection of comedy and mystery, where his baffling gifts of magic, mental trickery, and hypnotism captivate audiences of all ages. Representing Canada on the NBC series Phenomenon, Danny blazed to the finals and charmed the leather pants off host Criss Angel with his ceaseless skills of psychic funambulism. Since then, Danny Zzzz, known to fans as “DZ,” has travelled across the US and Canada sharing his awe-inducing talents with famed enchanters such as Lance Burton, David Copperfield, and Benjamin Franklin. In his freewheeling showcase, DZ keeps the laughs coming while he breaks into the crowd’s mental diaries with his mentalist tools. For the rousing finale of the show, DZ reveals his paramount powers of hypnotism, tapping into psyches and convincing audience members that "potato" is spelled with an "e."