A block away from the original Lazy Lizard, de Lazy Lizard Brew Pub fills glasses with 20 draft microbrews, including four beers brewed in-house. Guests can pair their pints with gastropub fare such as bangers and mash or paninis as they sup in a separate dining area or at the spacious bar. 11 TV screens scattered throughout the space keep sports fans entertained as they steal sips from a 100-oz. beer tower or lob Old Bay chicken wings at the opposing team.
Lightship Overfalls, a floating-lighthouse ship built in 1938, recently earned designation as a National Historic Landmark. During the last 11 years, the Overfalls Foundation has restored the once-ailing ship, repairing its now-cheerful red hull and completely reworking its electrical system to accommodate an underwater drive-in theater for dolphins. The Overfalls Foundation continues to maintain the ship with the aid of hardworking volunteers and member support. Membership grants holders a 10% discount off select items from the Overfalls Ship's Store, such as clothes, books, and collectibles, as well as exclusive access to email announcements about news, meetings, social gatherings, and other events hosted by the Overfalls Foundation. Trained ship guides lead complimentary tours above and below the decks, allowing guests to discuss the difficulties of life before Dramamine and explore a vessel that played an important role in maritime history. The Overfalls Foundation also welcomes volunteers to assist with ongoing ship maintenance, development, and social projects.
With the help of Relentless Watersports' water-powered jet pack, it only takes a few seconds to go from lazily floating on the surface of the water to shooting through the sky. An instructor engages the jet pack's hand throttles, triggering its 200-horsepower engine to send streams of water coursing through a 10-meter hose, which in turn churns the water around you to launch you gracefully into the air. You can reach heights of up to 30 feet, much like a very tentative and cautious eagle.
This process might sound intimidating, but that's where the certified and CPR-trained instructors come in. They teach aquatic explorers the safety rules and techniques necessary to operate a JetLev jet pack, covering how to literally walk on water, hover above the water's surface, and turn on a dime.
With practice areas for all facets of the game and 18 relatively straightforward, par 3 holes, Midway Par 3 & Driving Range affords novice duffers an ideal haunt for honing burgeoning golf talent. The course’s modest tee-to-green distances range 65–150 yards, making the links surmountable for future aces yet to develop the club-flailing muscle needed to deliver long drives and convincing strongman impressions. Patrons making their divot-tearing debuts will appreciate the course’s exclusion of meddling water hazards and sand traps, as well as the complex’s 30-stall driving range and practice areas reserved for chipping, putting, and celebratory tee-punting. A large basket contains 105 range balls that gladly submit to your orb-obliterating demands, granting greens-loving guests a comprehensive tune-up session before taking to the real course, which typically takes two hours to traverse.
Marty Godwin serves a resume that rallies 30 years of tennis teaching experience and a host of celebrity clients. Marty teaches the adult clinic and workouts, which are scheduled for 12–20 people and designed for players between a 2.5 and 4.0 level, figures that correspond to decibels achieved by players' service grunts. By combining proper swing technique and fundamentals with fun games that highlight strategy and court positioning, Marty spares five minutes for a symposium on Elizabethan tennis trash talking.
The Rehoboth Beach Museum preserves myriad artifacts exhibiting the beach community's beginnings, growth, and coastal customs. Situated in an icehouse erected in 1925, the museum showcases memorabilia reflective of the sandy region, including vintage postcards, retro bathing suits, and celebrity look-alike jellyfish. The current exhibit, Skimming the Surface, stages life on the Delaware coast with colorful surfboard and skim-board displays and educates visitors about ancient Hawaiian surfing traditions, surfing slang, and why the original pyramid-shaped surfboard did not catch on.