Looking to captain your own boat for a day? Set your sights on Annapolis KayakSports in Deale.
Parking is plentiful, so guests can feel free to bring their vehicles.
It's time cast off the shore and get underway. Your boating adventure awaits at Annapolis KayakSports in Deale.
Ease your appetite with delicious bites from Coco cabana in Hyattsville.
Find the perfect vintage to complement your meal — this restaurant offers a fine selection of wines, beers, and beyond.
Celebrate the start of a great weekend at Coco cabana's great happy hour.
Coco cabana is a local restaurant that accommodates both large and small groups.
The restaurant has ample room for dancing, and patrons can be seen jamming out on the floor.
The noise level can sometimes reach near deafening levels, so save your conversations for another night.
Patrons pack the restaurant on weekends, so it's a good idea to make a reservation to ensure prompt seating.
No need to put on airs for a trip to Coco cabana — the dress code and ambience at this restaurant are totally laid-back.
Impress the patrons at your next gathering by calling in Coco cabana for catering.
At Coco cabana, free parking is offered on the whole block.
If your preferred mode of transit is of the two wheel variety, you're in luck — there's tons of bike parking outside the restaurant.
Prepare to spend about $30 per person when dining at Coco cabana.
If you're ready for a great adventure, visit SideTour - Leisure in Mount Rainier and create some lifetime memories.
Get ready for some serious sweating at SideTour - Leisure — the hot yoga classes here will help flush out even the toughest toxins.
Explore a range of floating and fluid yoga postures in one of these aerial yoga classes.
Parking is plentiful, so visitors can feel free to bring their vehicles.
If you're looking to spice up your weekends, give SideTour - Leisure a call today.
Terrapin Adventures never fails to live up to its name—even their swing set gets the stomach fluttering with excitement. To be fair, though, the swing in question is anything but the traditional apparatus you'd find at a city park. It seats three people and starts its trajectory 40 feet above the ground, generating 2Gs of force as it swishes riders back and forth over the landscape. The park's other attractions are equally exhilarating. On the high ropes course, visitors attached to sturdy safety harnesses cross 18 traverses situated between lofty platforms; some must be tackled via a rickety bridge, while others require leaps of faith. The 43-foot high climbing tower offers 10 routes up and down, including a head-first downward climb over the Rainbow Serpent. Otherwise, the 330-foot-long zipline sends visitors gliding through the treetops at speeds of up to 20 mph, fast enough to beat the USA track team's star squirrel.
When Pete and Kate Vonderheide moved from Hawaii to Annapolis to live closer to their family, they thought they'd have to give up a career of ocean kayaking to resume responsible office jobs. Soon they recognized the historic city harbor's lack of kayak tours and knew they couldn't stay inside forever. Their shared passion for history spurred them to research and interview the locals until they'd compiled enough historic material to start leading tours. Today, their tours can teach something new even to locals.
The Vonderheides continue to assemble a team of outdoor guides certified in CPR and first aid who all bear a well-researched knowledge of area wildlife and history. These experts lead two-hour scenic tours through the historic harbor. Starting each excursion with a brief paddling lesson, they put first-timers at ease with basic instruction and an amiable demeanor, unlike guides who rely only on their convincing Captain Ahab impressions. Excursions begin at the Spa Creek headwaters in Truxtun Park and lead participants into open-harbor waters to drift in full view of the state capitol building, the US Naval Academy, and historic Eastport. Trips peak at the City Dock, where participants receive a break to take photos and rest. On the return trip, guides field open-ended questions about city history such as presidential visits, the crabbing and oystering trade, and whether George Washington had to swim using floaties.
If Annapolis Community Boating had it's way, everyone could go out and explore the water on a boat, even if they couldn't afford to own boats of their own. That's why its team of volunteers and instructors–along with a fleet of 35 vessels–open up maritime activities to anyone in the neighborhood. It uses this fleet to run a variety of boating programs including youth summer camps and sailing lessons to teach people how to navigate on their own in the great outdoors. Weekend rentals, on the other hand, let you venture out wherever your imagination can take you on a kayak, canoe, or paddle board.