Amusement Parks in Philadelphia


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  • Rolling Thunder Skating Center
    Walking into Rolling Thunder Skating Center feels a lot like walking into an indoor carnival: there are rides inside, an arcade with video games and skeeball, and there's even a mural of a rollercoaster on the walls. Still, the center's core identity pulses on the groove of pure roller fun, boasting an expansive rink and its own pizzeria. Around the whole scene, skaters can glide and groove to Top-40 tunes. Parents can join kids on the rink, or watch from the booths in the seating area to ensure that their kids are safe and aren't mouthing any lyrics to Will Smith's Parent's Just Don't Understand.
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    7017 Roosevelt Blvd.
    Philadelphia, PA US
  • The Kimmel Center
    The Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts proudly stands as the apex of Philadelphia’s Avenue of the Arts. Aiming to entertain a broad audience, the space’s soaring vaulted-glass ceilings ring with the sounds of the Broadway shows, jazz concerts, world music, and classical performances contained in its many concert halls and theatres, including the adjoining Merriam Theater. Opened in 1918, the Merriam has hosted legendary thespians such as John Barrymore, Katharine Hepburn, and Sir Laurence Olivier throughout the decades and continues its legacy today by hosting touring shows of all types.
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    300 South Broad Street
    Philadelphia, PA US
  • Fright Factory - Apocalypse Zombie Experience
    Philadelphia is no longer safe. That?s because Fright Factory, a house of charnel horrors featured as one of America?s scariest Halloween attractions on the Travel Channel, is reopening the portal to its haunted attractions from September 19 to November 1. The sinister site traps unsuspecting guests within its walls, terrifying them through several haunted settings and a physical manifestation of fear itself.
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    2200 S Swanson St.
    Philadelphia, PA US
  • Kix and Giggles
    The Examiner featured Kix and Giggles. Three Parents Connect reviewers give it a five-star average and lilaguide reviewers give it an average of 3.5 stars:
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    9356 Old Bustleton Ave
    Philadelphia, PA US
  • University Family Fun Center
    In 1977, before becoming one of Philadelphia’s few remaining arcades, University Family Fun Center was a laundromat with a few pinball machines in the corner. Games soon drew more customers than laundry, so the family-owned joint quickly morphed into a full-fledged arcade. These days, it houses many classic games, including skee-ball, air hockey, and ­(of course) pinball. Contemporary favorites also abound, including Guitar Hero and a Batman game where caped crusaders pilot their choice of 10 Batmobiles through 36 missions. A majority of the arcade’s games take the redemption model, meaning they yield tickets that can be traded for prizes such as stuffed animals and maps that lead to the secret printing presses converted by Benjamin Franklin into pinball machines. Named a top late-night bar alternative by CBS Philadelphia, the arcade welcomes gamers until midnight.
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    4006 Spruce St
    Philadelphia, PA US
  • 9D Cinema
    9D Cinema might sound like a movie theater, but its 6- to 14-minute shows are as much of a ride as they are a movie. Patrons recline in active-motion seats that tilt and shift to match each movie's events, creating a viewing experience more immersive than just moving your legs up and down while an action hero runs onscreen. While the seats swivel about, special effects stimulate film-appropriate weather. The theatre might turn snowy and windy for a film such as Polar Region Hurricane; on the other hand, during a spooky film such as Ghost House, it might be illuminated by a carefully timed lightning bolt.
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    901 Market St.
    Philadelphia, PA US

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