A state of the art bowling and entertainment center with 50 lanes of fun, featuring automatic scoring and and bumpers, 800 sq ft redemption center, 1400 sq ft lounge with billiard tables, cafe and catering with a varied menu including pizza. Incredi-BOWL music and light show also available. Our 48,000 sq. ft. recreation c
Stretched across 50,000 square feet, Rigby's Entertainment Complex features seven exciting attractions and a fully stocked restaurant, making it a destination for kids and grown-ups alike.
Adults and children (meeting age and height requirements) as young as aged 6 can take the wheel and zip around the center's outdoor go-kart track or visit the two-story, 6,000-square-foot laser-tag arena, the fifth largest in the country. Visitors can also lounge on couches amid black lights during games of bowling. There are plenty of other options, too, including mini golf, roller-skating, and an arcade.
When it's time to refuel, players escape to Rigby's full-service restaurant or outdoor oyster bar. And, rather than deplete their reserves of sugar water, guests can turn to the ice-cream creations at Sweet Sally's.
For the Grown Folk
After 10 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays, only adults are permitted on the go-kart track, and Rigby's is an 18 and older destination. Regardless of when they visit, however, adults can sip libations from the onsite restaurant and relax in a kid-free lounge.
Nestled on a beautiful, secluded piece of land, the quarter-century-old Morgan View Farm offers lessons for fledgling horse-fanciers and veteran hoofers hoping to progress to the farm's competitive show-ring level. One-hour riding lessons are held in the farm’s scenic riding facilities, which feature panoramic views of the countryside's lush, green rolling hills and endlessly shifting woodland labyrinths. Each lesson focuses heavily on building basic horsemanship skills and confidence in the saddle, emphasizing respect for equine companions through simple gestures like holding open the stable door as they exit.
When the neon curlicues above its marquee first lit up in 1916, the Capitol Theatre promised Macon residents the finest movie-going experience available, with cozy leather seats and a gold-fiber screen. After shutting down in 1976, the theater languished for 30 years, suffering from water damage and neglect until renovation began in 2003, restoring the space to its former glory. Brass-banisters encircle the wrap-around balconies above the venue’s open floor, dotted with cabaret-style tables and seats occupied by frugal 1920s ghosts still trying to get their 15-cents worth from their original admission.
With more than 43,000 square feet of wall space displaying more than 3,000 different sports artifacts and memorabilia, the Georgia Sports Hall of Fame celebrates the state’s greatest swimmers, skiers, shooters, short stops, and more. An ever-rotating range of exhibits fills the hallowed sports halls of this Macon museum, where more than 300 athletes are applauded for their athletic endeavors and record-setting jaw lines. Members gain access to GSHF's February 26 induction ceremony, honoring such gaming greats as Robert Davis, Joe DeLany, and James "J.T." Thomas. On the second Saturday evenings in March, April, and May, classic sports flicks such as the Bad News Bears, Hoosiers, and Rudy play in the 205-seat GSHF Theater during the sports film series, inviting you to root for the underdog or challenging you to remain staunchly neutral. Additional member benefits include 10% off at the museum gift shop, invitations to important museum events, and two guest passes. Museum members must give the Sports Hall of Fame their e-mail address in order to receive event invitations.
Since 1981, the Tubman African American Museum has educated, enriched, and challenged visitors with permanent and special exhibitions dedicated to African American art, history, and culture. The museum, which is named in honor of Civil War heroine Harriet Tubman, showcases a variety of permanent exhibitions, including collections of African American folk art, an inventors gallery devoted to black innovators, and a local-history exhibition focusing on African American culture in Georgia. The fine-art collection showcases opuses spanning from the 1800s through the present day. From Africa to America takes viewers on a visual journey with 55 feet of bright, surrealistic oil and acrylic mural painted by Wilfred R. Stroud, traversing from early Africa to the present day with iconic images of the people and events that shaped today’s world. A special exhibition opening July 22, 2011, Riffing on the Real: Afro-futurism in the Arts explores themes from traditional and contemporary black culture in the forms of fiction, traditional African masks, contemporary studio art, and comics. The museum's calendar delivers details on upcoming exhibitions and events.