An updated report on the April 30 Adventure Park Insider Huddle on insurance and the law.
Author Peter Oliver
Berkshire East caters to very young kids in an effort to attract more family business.
These two operations prove that an aerial adventure park can be built just about anywhere. It just takes a little imagination to find those unique places.
That is the question. For those who choose growth, here’s a look at two different ways to expand an aerial business.
Skywalks may be a low-thrill activity, but they should be high on the list of future additions for park operators.
Offer multiple paths to fun to draw larger crowds who stay longer and spend more.
“Summer does NOT equal winter,” declared SE Group’s Claire Humber at SAM’s eighth annual Summer (Ops) Camp, held Sept. 5-7, at Vermont’s Killington Resort.
A well-constructed school program can make everyone a winner: the park brings in business, the school meets curriculum requirements, and the kids have fun!
Attracting families with young children is vital for business, and Treetop Trekking has found a way to make it happen.
Significant investment and ambitious plans have taken Killington from a summertime afterthought to a warm-season hub.
Boredom is a great motivator. In 2005, Jamie Johnson was on a dead-end journey into the heart of tedium. So he quit and moved north to the Lake George area of New York, to live the active life that inspired him.
Climbing walls are popping up in the aerial world, for good reason.
Via ferratas are a good fit for adventure parks with the right terrain and clientele.