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580 Hespeler Road, Cambridge

One Game of Laser Tag and Balladium for Two, Four, Six, or Eight at Lazer Tag Cambridge (Up to 59% Off)

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Guests scramble behind obstacles and dodge laser beams and foam glow-in-the-dark balls during high intensity games

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
soniatop reviewer
40 ratings39 reviews
June 12, 2016
Nice way to keep kids busy. Could use a little reno and update on games
Shannontop reviewer
45 ratings22 reviews
May 30, 2016
So much fun for kids and adults alike!
Melissatop reviewer
8 ratings6 reviews
May 1, 2016
We had a blast with our kids! It was extra fun because we got to play with a bunch of kids from a birthday party. We got a free locker too.
6 ratings3 reviews
April 24, 2016
This groupon was an excellent time.
Davidtop reviewer
25 ratings14 reviews
April 22, 2016
The staff provided excellent customer service and our group of seven teenage girls had a fantastic time.
6 ratings4 reviews
April 11, 2016
Great fun
5 ratings1 reviews
March 13, 2016
Kids wished the games to be longer.
4 ratings4 reviews
March 10, 2016
My kids had a lot of fun, as did the grown-ups! A great night out for our whole family.
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About This Deal

Choose from Four Options

  • C$14 for one laser-tag and Balladium game for two (C$28 value)
  • C$26 for one laser-tag and Balladium game for four (C$56 value)
  • C$36 for one laser-tag and Balladium game for six (C$84 value)
  • C$45 for one laser-tag and Balladium game for eight (C$112 value)

Laser Tag: A Battle of Beams

Laser tag transports players to a world where futuristic armies do battle with harmless lasers. Read on to learn more about the technology.

The year was 1984, and while George Orwell’s visions of a dystopian future hadn’t come to fruition, a new kind of futuristic reality blossomed: laser tag. In the original immersive experience, known as Photon, players wielded guns equipped with infrared LEDs and scrambled around a darkened 10,000-square-foot arena, firing at each other to amass the most points. Since then, the basic design hasn’t drastically changed. Most systems still use infrared light—encoded with information about the shooter—to hit a target on the opponent’s vest, which then sends a radio signal to a central computer to update the tally and deactivate the “dead” player’s equipment for a few seconds. Actual lasers, if incorporated at all, usually only serve as a visual aid for aiming.

A Long Time Ago in a Very Specific State . . .

It isn’t quite accurate to call Photon the first version of laser tag. The same year that system took Dallas, Texas, by storm, another version, Star Laser Force, sprung up in Houston, Texas. Neither system has a definitive claim on being the first, but Photon’s method of central scorekeeping makes it a more worthy progenitor to modern laser-tag arenas. (Star Laser Force later became a popular home version known as Lazer Tag.) In either case, the system struck a nerve with a nation still enchanted by Star Wars. Photon’s founder, George Carter, even credits the movie franchise as the inspiration behind his invention—specifically, the scenes of our heroes volleying blaster fire with Stormtroopers.

Bonus Points

  • The original Photon experience was set among a digital soundtrack produced by Ken Caillat, who also produced Fleetwood Mac’s iconic sci-fi soundscapes.

Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Tax not included. Not valid on Saturdays or federal holidays. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Lazer Tag Cambridge