Amusement Parks in Bainbridge Island


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  • The Bloedel Reserve
    In the early 1950s, Prentice Bloedel retired early from leading his family's timber business and devoted all his time to the creation of his gardens. A pioneer in renewable resources and sustainability—Bloedel was the first to use sawdust as a fuel in his mills—he was deeply interested in how people fit into the natural world. Today, the Bloedel Reserve stands as a testament to that interest, a world-renowned public garden with 150 acres of landscapes and natural woodlands for guests to lose themselves in. Here, visitors build bonds with nature simply by walking around, which is far safer than agreeing to a blind date with an azalea bush. During a stroll across the Reserve, visitors come upon the moss garden and its living carpet, stop for quiet contemplation at the reflection pool, and join a cast of wild critters at the bird refuge. Of all the property's features, though, the Puget Sound view might be most impressive. This panoramic vista to the northeast peers out across the Puget Sound, Jefferson Point, and the Cascade Mountains, giving a glimpse of the nature's grandeur.
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    7571 NE Dolphin Dr
    Bainbridge Island, WA US
  • Seattle Fudge
    Working from the founder's family recipe, Seattle Fudge's confectioners begin each batch by boiling ingredients—including chocolate, dairy cream, and nuts—in a copper kettle. After cooling the fudge on a marble table—a process that often sends the confection flying through the air—they form 25-pound loaves by hand. The whole process is on display at Seattle Fudge's red-and-white open kitchen, where onlookers can track every ingredient's journey from the kettle to trays of free samples. The store's 11 flavors include almond toffee crunch, chocolate amaretto, and minty, Oreo-specked vanilla fudge called Grasshopper, named in honor of the insect with an Oreo-only diet. Along with the signature treat, Seattle Fudge's candy makers whip up saltwater taffy, showcasing old-fashioned taffy pullers and cutters. Available in blue raspberry and pink vanilla, cotton candy is also spun fresh onsite. Tubs of regular and caramel popcorn offer salty alternatives to sweet snacks. In addition to Seattle Center, where the fudge shop has been a fixture since 1981, Seattle Fudge's sweets are sold at local fairs and festivals throughout the year.
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    305 Harrison Street
    Seattle, WA US
  • Queen Anne Pool
    One of 10 pools operated by the Seattle Parks and Recreation Department, Queen Anne Pool is an oasis for Seattleites looking to stay fit and escape the heat. The indoor pool provides plenty of aquatic fun for all ages, including swim lessons for youngsters, lap swimming for adults, and a pair of diving boards for cannonballers. Permanent access stairs and an ADA-approved lift allow individuals with disabilities to enjoy the water as well. 25 yards long 85 degrees: pool temperature 6 lanes for lap swimming 2 diving boards: 1-meter and 3-meter 1 rope swing 1 sauna 2 family changing rooms
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    1920 1st Avenue West
    Seattle, WA US
  • Pax Prime
    Feeling a little bored this weekend? Feed your fun side at Pax Prime in Seattle. Every great place has a restaurant on the side. When you come to this park, it's no different. Parking is plentiful, so guests can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    800 Convention Place
    Seattle, WA US
  • Table Soccer Northwest
    Looking for a place to take the kids this weekend? Look no further than the action-packed rides and boundless fun of Table Soccer Northwest in Seattle. Parking is plentiful, so visitors can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    2500 N 45th St
    Seattle, WA US
  • One Reel
    If it's thrills you're after, we got plenty! With exciting rides for all ages, One Reel in Seattle is your best choice for a family outing. Parking is plentiful, so guests can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    100 S King St
    Seattle, WA US

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