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Rockin' Jump is a top merchant due to its average rating of 4.5 stars or higher based on a minimum of 400 ratings.

Rockin' Jump

533 East Arrow Highway, San Dimas

Indoor Trampoline Park at Rockin' Jump (33% Off)

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Highlights

Jump around this facility with soft foam cubes, dodgeball games, and open arenas

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
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E
Elizabeth
4 ratings4 reviews
July 26, 2017
The location is always clean and the staff are always very attentive. Our party host was Ashley and everyone commented how great she was with the kids and keeping everything running smoothly. She helped decorate and then served/cleaned up all the food. We never felt rushed or pushed along even though we went over our time slightly. All the kids were very happy and a great time was had by all!
M
Marlenetop reviewer
18 ratings9 reviews
July 19, 2016
Friday night jumps are great for teens!
M
Matthewtop reviewer
6 ratings5 reviews
July 4, 2016
Very clean.
M
Matthewtop reviewer
6 ratings5 reviews
July 3, 2016
Way better than sky zone.
M
Martha
3 ratings3 reviews
April 10, 2016
My son and I had a great time. I purchased a one hour jump, well it was not enough. I went back to recieption desk and purchased another 2 hours. GREAT PLACE
N
Nicolas
1 ratings1 reviews
March 30, 2016
Nice place
R
Raydene
3 ratings1 reviews
March 25, 2016
Nice to take the kids for an hour of jumping and they sleep great.
S
Shannan
3 ratings2 reviews
March 24, 2016
Facility is very clean and all of the staff are great. They require you to buy special socks.
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About This Deal

The Deal

  • $16 for a one-hour jump pass for two, valid Monday-Thursday ($24 value)

Gravity: From Apples to Planets

Trampolines need more than springs and stretchy fabric to be fun—they also need gravity. Read on to learn why this force isn’t as simple as bouncing up and falling down.

Except for amnesiac astronauts and cartoon characters who haven’t looked down yet, everyone knows that gravity works. But when it comes to how and why, gravity fits a little uneasily into the physical explanations of our universe. Perhaps the most important explanation comes from Albert Einstein. According to his general theory of relativity, anything that has mass warps space-time, causing a “dimple” that, if the mass is big enough, draws other objects into its orbit. (Consider how a child sitting on a trampoline warps the fabric; now imagine that that fabric is not a surface but a four-dimensional field surrounding the child on all sides.)

Einstein’s theory predicts the behavior of our universe’s bodies with great accuracy. It is even largely compatible with later developments in quantum mechanics, the laws of which account for forces on the subatomic scale: you simply need to posit the existence of the graviton, a theoretical particle that is the “substance” of gravity in the same way that photons are the stuff of electromagnetism. This convenient construction does, however, break down at distances smaller than the ultra-tiny unit known as the Planck length. Some have theorized that this may because quantum effects take over entirely at that scale, others that it’s because space-time itself is actually discrete: if distances smaller than the Planck length do not exist, it is nonsensical to consider how gravity works within them. This minute realm is one of physics’ major frontiers, which can only be settled with the help of gravity.

Things seemed much simpler in Isaac Newton’s day. According to the best-known story in science history, he was conked on the head by a falling apple and, after baking an apple pie in revenge, struck upon his most famous law. But as readers of Newton’s Principia will know, it wasn’t so much the falling apple that inspired the theory as the non-falling moon. After experimentally observing the acceleration of bodies on earth, Newton discovered that the same force controlling their fall could also account for the moon’s continual orbit. If in one sense Einstein’s later theory utterly transformed our concept of the universe, in another it was only a small improvement on Newton’s: the latter is still considered reliable enough to be used in planning the trajectories of spacecraft.

Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Signed waiver required by a parent or legal guardian. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Valid at San Dimas location only. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. May not be combined with other offers. Rockin' socks not included but required; may purchase for $2 at redemption. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Rockin' Jump