All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed September 8, 2013
Reviewed August 29, 2013
Reviewed August 27, 2013
What You'll Get
Internationally themed amusement parks let one imagine what it is like to live in another country without fighting the national animal for citizenship. Avoid the pain of emigration with this Groupon.
$10 for Theme-Park Visit for Two ($20 Value)
Guests enjoy unlimited access to the theme park’s activities, which include a carousel and the zweefmolen, a Dutch swing ride. At the petting zoo, kids can feed playful sheep and ponies, and can even take a goat for a walk around the park or to disrupt a rival’s kick-the-can tournament. Other attractions include demonstrations on Dutch-style cheese making and wooden-shoe carving, as well as Dutch-dance lessons.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Sep 1, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid with other offers. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Nelis’ Dutch Village
In 1910, Frederick Nelis sent his 17-year-old son Harry from the Netherlands to America in search of land so that the family of 14 could later join him across the pond. After a tough couple of years, the clan discovered a settlement in Holland, Michigan, whose rich soils proved ideal for growing tulips.
Over the course of the next 100 years, the Nelis’ tulip farm blossomed into the theme park it is today. Still family operated and brought to life by the Netherlands’ signature blooms, the park is now home to myriad attractions for all ages. Traditional Dutch dancers don wooden shoes and lead lessons for visitors, and artisans hand carve candles into intricate masterpieces or slightly smaller candles. As guests stroll to the Dutch swing, petting zoo, or carousel, the notes from an Amsterdam street organ float through winding canals and over the looming windmills that, at a glance, may momentarily transport guests to the Netherlands as Harry Nelis last saw it in 1910.