Take your family outings up a notch -- maybe several stories up? Have a ball riding the coasters at Lucky Leprechaun in West Columbia.
Parking is plentiful, so patrons can feel free to bring their vehicles.
"You're up." At more than 200 AMF Bowling locations across the U.S., that message is passed between friends as they pick up a ball, step up to the line, and prepare to have a great time. Now synonymous with bowling, AMF was founded in 1901 as American Machine and Foundry. It wasn't until 1946, however, that the company made a splash in bowling, introducing the automated pin spotter to the public.
Today, AMF's nationwide network of bowling centers is a source of year-round entertainment for people of all ages. AMF centers offer a modern approach to traditional bowling—with pro-quality lanes, innovative scoring systems, all-star menus, and the ability to share laneside experiences on social media. When cravings strike, the game still goes on thanks to AMF’s laneside food and beverage service.
For this season's Hall of Horrors, X13: Evil Never Dies, Brentwood Behavioral's doors have reopened to volunteers for a clinical trial of an experimental drug, Xperiment 13. This miracle drug, created by Dr. Darling, has shown signs of being a veritable cure-all in the early phases of testing. More daring souls are needed for further experiments but volunteers be warned: results may vary.
Keep up with Hollywood by seeing any one of the movies at Intralot in Cayce.
Parking is plentiful, so visitors can feel free to bring their vehicles.
Bring out your inner child and enjoy a night at the movies. Intralot has everything you're looking for in a quality movie theater.
When visitors step into one of the South's largest children's museums, there's one thought that commonly crosses their minds: That's a big kid. Waiting to greet them is a 40-foot-tall statue of EDDIE, a reinforced, molded-plastic boy who weighs 17.6 tons and—like almost everything at EdVenture Children's Museum—is ready for kids to explore. After they've climbed inside his heart, up to his brain, and slid down his intestines—all while learning about their own bodies—kids race to explore the rest of the museum's more than 350 hands-on activities contained within nine exhibit galleries. As a testament to its attractions, EdVenture Children's Museum received the 2011 National Medal for Museum and Library Service, an honor given to only 10 libraries and museums in the nation.
Past Eddie, EdVenture’s permanent exhibits include the World of Work, where kids climb aboard a John Deere tractor, take the helm of a 24-foot fire truck, and learn the value of money by spending Eddie Bucks on groceries or flooding the market to undermine the local economy. At the Aha Factory, wee ones recycle everyday items into paper snowflakes, pipe-cleaner butterflies, and glitter-encrusted egg cartons. Children 3 and younger, meanwhile, can explore the My Backyard exhibit, an age-appropriate haven of soft surfaces.