At Great Lakes Farms, a renovated apple barn peers out over 155 acres of tree-thatched pastures. Apple pluckers can wander row after row of trees, weighing down a bag or phonograph horn with 10 pounds of plump apples. On the weekends, tractors tote a covered wagon past sun-dappled tree branches, and a corn maze distracts scarecrows from noticing they are wearing last season’s overalls. Back at the barn, patrons can delve into two heaping slices of Great Lakes Farms' house-made apple pie and practice reciting a list of their favourite apple varieties while gargling a glass of apple cider.
At Heritage Lanes, when your legs get tired from bowling, you can rest them in the seat of a virtual race car. The video arcade blinks and whirs with the sounds of pinball and other classic games that light up the space. The alleys won't be outdone, however—they have a luminous display of their own during cosmic play, when black lights form a panorama of violets, pinks, and greens above the pins.
Players of all ages send bowling balls spinning down the colourful lanes. Between turns, they can munch on burgers, hot dogs, and deep-fried mushroom caps from the dining lounge, instead of vengefully gnawing on the one pin that wouldn't topple over. The bowling alley hosts league games as well as casual matches and customizes children's parties to include the guests' preferred genre of music, from rock to country.
A child explores a cave's rock formations, stumbling upon drawings left by humans eons ago. Not far away, another child unearths something millions of years older?dinosaur fossils. For more than three decades, the London Children's Museum has stimulated imaginations through such interactive exhibits, helping children learn through play instead of fact memorization or encyclopedia ingestion. Stretched across three floors, nine permanent exhibits couple with travelling displays to explore everything from jellyfish to space exploration and 1880s schoolhouses. To extend this educational and recreational reach, the museum offers field trips, educational programs, and premium special events for preschoolers through 12-year-olds. They also offer memberships for frequent visitors, which come with benefits such as discounted pricing for birthday parties and day camps.
The Museum of Ontario Archaeology takes visitors on an enlightening tour through the past 11,000 years of human occupation of Southwestern Ontario, based on evidence found in site excavations and Tim Hortons explorations. The museum also shares its privileged plot with the Lawson Prehistoric Iroquoian Village, the site where Neutral Iroquoians constructed their cribs in the 16th century A.D. The village is Canada's only on-going excavation and reconstruction of a prehistoric village and is home to numerous artifacts extracted from their earthen wombs by OB-archaeologists. Inside the museum, visitors can check out the feature exhibit "Forgotten Women - "Dreaming Ourselves Alive Again", an artistic amalgamation of photography, texts, movies, and poetry about missing and murdered Canadian aboriginal women, created by the museum's curator Dr. Gloria Alvernaz Mulcahy.
Paintball City is the oldest and still the best indoor paintball facility in Toronto!
We offer exceptionally trained staff who are there to make sure that you and your friends have a safe and adrenaline pumping time.
Paintball City offers it all. Call us at 416-645-1714 or visit us at www.Paintball-city.com
Rainbow Cinema's downtown multiplex nestled inside Citi Plaza beckons audiences to attend current releases of Hollywood blockbusters, comedies, and dramas. Silver screens bathe eyeballs with a changing line-up of seven current films, with new arrivals weekly to relieve viewers of repetitive staring contests with film extras. A grand lobby greets entering patrons as they grab a bite at the snack bar before proceeding on to their chosen screenings.