Guided by a team of customer-service professionals with a passionate drive for the game, Golf Headquarters provides stroke-shaving tips, tricks, and equipment in an amply stocked emporium. Whether guests are experienced par-smiths or neophyte tee-wielders, custom-fitted clubs help improve short and long links-sessions, while boosting player comfort. Once trained to your touch, test clubs' fine-tuning at Golf Headquarters' indoor driving area and putting green. Play-enhancing results can include lowered handicaps, increased accuracy, and fewer pretzel-bent irons tossed into course water hazards.
Skate Zone Fun Center houses six different zones that give visitors a variety of entertainment options. The skating rink entices them to strap on a set of wheels and glide through crowds while a live DJ spins popular radio hits. Laser Storm thrusts competitors into a friendly game of laser tag that requires quick reflexes and cunning to outscore their opponents. Suspended over the skating rink, Web City contains 10,000 square feet of rope mazes and obstacles. The 18-hole mini-golf course tests players' putting skills, and the bumper cars arena provides student drivers with a safe way to practice true-to-life parallel parking. Meanwhile, video game players in the arcade zone can redeem their tickets for prizes.
Getting kids started at a young age builds a strong foundation for the future?whether it's heading to competition or simply learning the value of self-discipline. At Olympic Dreams, students as young as 18 months can enroll in gymnastic classes that work to develop coordination, physical prowess, and how to execute a perfect-10 somersault. In addition to general gymnastics courses for boys and girls, the center also offers more specialized and focused classes, such as tumbling and trampoline.
Renters of the Vault Lounge saunter past Imbibe Martini Bar's open-to-the-public service area, through a fortified door, and into the converted 100-year-old First Federal Bank saferoom, where they can kick off the most exclusive of festivities. Pop a bottle of bubbly surrounded by classic woodwork and wine racks, toasting to both the classy confines and the newfound knowledge of how it feels to be a million bucks.
Bill's Place serves customers with brew-house favorites, wings, sandwiches, and a bevy of other tasty bites. Bill's famous jumbo wings ($.50 each for dine-in, $.60 for carryout), a house specialty, are smothered with a symphony of sauces, including hot, mild, garlic, barbecue, Cajun, and honey mustard, and served with dips for an extra cost. Veggie-heads with human arms can finger-attack the veggie basket, filled with dippable onion rings, green pepper rings, mushrooms, and cauliflower and a choice of large dipping sauce ($5.30). Chomp on chicken fingers ($4.25 for five with a small dipping sauce, $5.25 for a basket with fries and ranch sauce) or the beefy Bill's burger ($4.85) with a large side of fresh-cut french fries ($2.75) inside, where hanging televisions showcase sporting events and neon-signs light up the faces of ghost storytellers.
Housed inside the Old B&O Train Station, Rust Belt brews nine craft beers, with a handful more scheduled for release early next year. Each Saturday from noon to 5 p.m., fans of yeast and hops can gather 'round head brewer Lee Gidley as he guides them on a tour of the brewery, showing them equipment, explaining the brewing process, and doling out samples of the luscious liquid gold. When the half-hour tour concludes, everyone receives a commemorative Rust Belt Brewery T-shirt, a souvenir pint glass, and a jolly memory to overtake the brain space currently inhabited by knowledge of the Gigli plot. If the tour inspires a powerful thirst for more, Rust Belt sells growlers of their guzzleables to take home, and the neighboring Boxcar Lounge has Rust Belt on tap.