What You'll Get
Due to the large number of ghosts they can hold, haunted houses are consistently scarier than cursed sleeping bags, possessed lean-tos, and ectoplasmic studio apartments. Uncover other seasonal knowledge nuggets with today's deal: for $7, you get one ticket to the Halloween Spooktacular at the Liberty Science Center (up to a $13 value for adults). Shows are scheduled on October 29 and October 30 from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m.
A fresh take on seasonal celebrations, the first-annual Halloween Spooktacular at the Liberty Science Center features child-oriented scaretivities such as face painting, trick-or-treating, spine-chilling story telling, and Halloween craft making. Bipedal boo-kiddies can explore the creepy-crawly world of the outdoor "Arachnophobia” maze or take a seat by the stage for the chemistry-cauldron shows, short-film screenings, and children's costume contest. Regular admission is normally $11 for children ages 2–12, $13 for adults, and free for children under 2.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Oct 30, 2010. Amount paid never expires. No cash back. Not valid with other offers. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Liberty Science Center
Inside the pitch-black Touch Tunnel, you're completely blind. On your hands and knees, you crawl forward, relying solely on your other senses to lead you through the darkness. The tunnel is only 80 feet long, but the exit might as well be miles away. After finally emerging safe (and sighted) from the most popular exhibit at Liberty Science Center, a family could still spend four more hours at the many hands-on attractions and experiences designed to enlighten visitors about the power and fun of science.
Liberty Science Center houses a dozen galleries for interactive exploration. Visitors can step out onto the Infinity Climber, suspended 35 feet in the air; or connect with more than 100 animal species, including giant fish, buzzing honey bees, and a family of tamarin monkeys. At I Explore, young scientists ages 2–5 learn about the world around them while launching colorful balls into the air or banging out tunes on a stone xylophone. Visitors can also catch a 3D film or laser show in the newly renovated 3D science theater, or dig for fossils in "Dino Dig," just steps from our backdoor (weather permitting).