Amusement Parks in Tennessee

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  • The Mid South Maze
    Most of the modern world is mapped—GPS devices capably guide people through entire road trips and atlases describe more terrain than most people could cover in an entire lifetime. While it's difficult to reawaken humanity’s sense of surprise and discovery, The Mid-South Maze is up for the challenge. Every year, the maze’s manufacturers spend months carving up their cornfield into clever patterns that, when viewed from the sky, might appear as a famed sports logo or the face of a long-departed pharaoh. On the ground, however, that pattern vanishes, leaving wanderers to use their wits to navigate the arching corn passageways. The Mid-South Maze entertains with more than just its winding labyrinth. On Friday and Saturday nights in October, actors clad as ghostly apparitions haunt the herbaceous hallways of a spooky tractor ride. A giant jumping pillow launches kids skyward and gently cushions their falls, and a corn cannon fires ears of corn at targets up to 100 yards away. Anyone who hits a target wins a prize from one of the maze's sponsors and the right to eat nothing but popcorn balls until Thanksgiving.
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    7777 Walnut Grove Rd.
    Memphis, TN US
  • Oak Valley Lanes
    The din of scattering pins echoes like distant thunder over billiard tables and arcade games, sonic evidence of the bustling alleys that tie Oak Valley Lanes' entire entertainment center together. As bowlers unleash balls toward distant pins, digital screens impartially tally scores. The smoke-free facility's billiards room features both full-size regular tables and felt fields for snooker. At the arcade, players can warp into digital football games, grapple the steering wheel in frenetic street races, or make up for the fact that they converted all their pocket change into tiddlywinks by hitting up the coin machine.
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    111 Oak Valley Drive
    Nashville, TN US
  • Cherokee Caverns
    The Cherokee Caverns first started forming 300 million years ago. Today, their stalagmite- and stalactite-filled underground chambers are maintained by volunteers who open them to the public several times a year for special events, including Sunday night concerts, a Halloween trick-or-treating event, and Christmas in the Cave. (The holiday celebration makes the most of the cave's comfortable, permanent internal temperature: 58 degrees.) Below, some landmark moments in the caves' transformation from loose shells, sand, and clay into a modern-day social hub. Pre-1854: Native Americans discover the cave, as indicated by ancient torch-marks on the cave walls. 1854: A local farmer, Robert Crudington, rediscovers the caves. He noticed an eerie fog rising from the rocks covering the cave mouth. 1929: Crudington's daughter, Margaret Gentry, hosts the first public tour of the caverns. Between 1947 and 1960: Homer Harris, known as the world's tallest singing cowboy, holds a Western music show in the caves with his trick horse, Stardust. 1960s: A chef starts a restaurant in the cave mouth. Showing great self-restraint, he does not call it "Mouth Food." 1980: The restaurant burns down, seriously damaging the cave and ushering in an era of neglect and vandalism. 1990s: Volunteers take over the caverns, turning them into the event space and geological education site they are today.
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    8524 Oak Ridge Hwy.
    Knoxville, TN US
  • Pump It Up Chattanooga
    Pump It Up's indoor inflatable arenas launch socked striplings into the air with a plethora of kid-friendly bounce pads. Staffers supervise fun-filled visits, during which adult counterparts leap around with their kids through gargantuan bounce houses, skip down air-filled slides, and slither like snakes covered in bacon grease through an inflated obstacle course. Occasionally, the staffers switch off the lights, arming the roomful of players with glow sticks and bracelets as they navigate the air-cushioned obstaclescape. The colorful venue also hosts custom birthday parties and private team parties, each themed to please the partygoers in question. These soirees immerse children in a schedule of interactive activities befitting a pirate or a superhero while melting off youthful energy faster than ice cubes thrown into a running DVD player. The birthday boy or girl even gets to blow out the candles on their cake seated in their blow-up throne. Relying on the staffers' vigilant, watchful eyes, guardians can rest assured that their charges will stay safe, and each piece of the inflatable playground is held to the wall by a complex series of anchors installed according to strict safety standards.
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    7443 Commons Blvd
    Chattanooga, TN US
  • Pinnacle Family Entertainment Center
    Grab a ball or bring your own and get to bowling at Clarksville's Pinnacle Family Entrtn Center. If you've worked up an appetite, no worries! This park also has a fabulous restaurant. Grab the kids when you head to this park — its family-oriented atmosphere perfect for the whole clan. For those who love to shake it, hit the park dance floor and show off some of your best moves. The park's "rush" is all weekend long, so customers should be prepared to wait for a table. Parking is provided in a nearby lot, so customers can easily walk to and from their cars.
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    430 Warfield Boulevard
    Clarksville, TN US
  • Phazer Kraze
    With so many exciting rides and attractions to choose from, there's fun for everyone at Phazer Kraze in Murfreesboro. Don't deny your stomach an immaculate meal when you try this park's restaurant. Having trouble finding that family-friendly activity everyone will love? This park is made for all ages, so little ones are welcome to come along, too. Parking is plentiful, so guests can feel free to bring their vehicles.
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    252 River Rock Boulevard
    Murfreesboro, TN US

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