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Denver Free Days for 2021

I’m so excited to say that Free Days are back at several of our great museums thanks to SCFD funding and corporate sponsorships. This year, due to Covid, you will need to get a ticket or sign up before you go – but still, it is FREE!

Children’s Museum

There are no free days scheduled at this time but, families who receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) can visit the Museum any time throughout the year and pay just $1 per person (up to 10 family members) when they show their EBT card. Admission cannot be paid with the card.

Clyfford Still Art Museum

  • Thursday, January 21
  • Tuesday, February 16
  • Saturday, March 20
  • Sunday, April 25
  • Wednesday, May 19
  • Saturday, June 19
  • Sunday, July 25 (in honor of the ADA Anniversary on Monday, July 26)
  • Friday, August 13
  • Friday, September 10
  • Tuesday, October 12
  • Thursday, November 18 (CSM’s 10th anniversary)
  • Wednesday, December 8

Colorado Railroad Museum

There are additional free days for Boulder County residents through the year.

  • March 18
  • May 13
  • October 7

Denver Art Museum

Children 18 years and younger are free EVERY day of the year – currently suspended due to Covid-19.

Denver Botanic Gardens

There are no free days scheduled at this time but, families who receive the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) can visit the Museum any time throughout the year and pay just $1 per person (up to 10 family members) when they show their EBT card. Admission cannot be paid with the card.

Denver Botanic Gardens at Chatfield

There are no free days scheduled at this time but, families who receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) can visit the Museum any time throughout the year and pay just $1 per person (up to 10 family members) when they show their EBT card. Admission cannot be paid with the card.

Denver Museum of Nature & Science

Families who receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) can visit the Museum any time throughout the year and pay just $1 per person (up to 10 family members) when they show their EBT card. Admission cannot be paid with the card.

  • Monday, January 4
  • Sunday, January 24
  • Monday, February 8
  • Sunday, February 28
  • Sunday, April 25 – Dia Del Nino
  • Sunday, May 23 – Space Day
  • Wednesday, June 30 – Free Night
  • Wednesday, August 11 – Free Night
  • Wednesday, September 1 – Free Night
  • Monday, September 20
  • Monday, October 4 – Out at the Museum: LGBTQ Community Day
  • Saturday, November 6 – Night at the Museums
  • Monday, December 6

Denver Zoo

On Share the Love Days, the zoo is giving love back to the community with 125 FREE TICKET VOUCHERS for every 15-minute admission window. See how to win free tickets here.

  • February 7 – the lottery is January 28-30
  • Watch the website for future dates.

Families who receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) can visit the Museum any time throughout the year and pay just $1 per person (up to 10 family members) when they show their EBT card. Admission cannot be paid with the card.

Four Mile Historic Park

  • January 8th
  • February 12th
  • March 12th
  • April 9th
  • May 14th
  • June 11th
  • July 9th
  • August 13th
  • September 10th
  • October 8th
  • November 12th
  • December 10th

History Colorado Center

Families who receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) can visit the Museum any time throughout the year and pay just $1 per person (up to 10 family members) when they show their EBT card. Admission cannot be paid with the card.

  • April 25
  • August 1
  • November 6 (from 5-10 pm)

There are a few venues that are always free: Aurora History MuseumHudson Gardens, and Museum of Outdoor Arts.

You can also request culture packs/free passes from your library all year long.

National Parks Free Days

The National Parks have announced their free days this year. They include:

  • Martin Luther King Day (January 18)
  • First Day of National Park Day (April 17)
  • Anniversary of the Signing of the Great American Outdoors Act (August 4)
  • National Park Service’s Birthday (August 25)
  • National Public Lands Day (September 25)
  • Veterans Day (November 11) 

National Parks Free for 4th- and 5th-grade students. The pandemic wreaked havoc on so much for one good thing to come out of is that last year’s fourth-graders may have been unable to make full use of their Every Kid Outdoors Annual Fourth Grade Pass. Translation: 4th- and 5th-grade students can have free access to our National Parks now through August 31, 2021. Go to the kid-friendly website Every Kid Outdoors and follow the instructions. For fifth-graders go to Access for 5th Graders

* NOTE: We strongly recommend that you check with the venue before heading out to the venue – because of the always-changing details and guidelines during the pandemic.

Add Your Summer Camp Listing to our Summer Camp Guide 2021

Thank you for being a part of Mile High Mamas summer camp guide! What sets us apart is we not only offer an easily-searchable directory but we also offer blog post features for your summer camp.

Please see last year’s Summer Camp Directory Landing Page for reference; we plan to launch the updated guide in February. 

There are three different options: 
1) Premium summer camp listing. $150. Top placement in directory with all contact and social media fields. Client-provided blog post for the website. Social media support. (Limited number of premium summer camp listings available; valid 1 year). 
2). Featured listing: $25. Placement below Premium listing in camp directory, additional fields included (multiple pictures, longer description, social media, etc). (Limited number of featured summer camp listings available; valid 6 months). 
3) Basic listing. Free (valid for 3 months). Basic description and website, displayed under premium and featured listings. 

Helpful Hints When Adding Your Listing

1) Please go here to add your listing before February 10, 2021.
2) Follow the brief registration process and click Add Your Listing
3) Select your package. Wait for the correct form to upload (should take a few seconds)
4)  Include title, description, etc. 
 5) For categories, be sure to select “Camp.” Wait for a second and then select your sub-category (Sports, Academic, Arts, etc.) Featured and Premium listings may select more than one category and premium listings have more than one camp location listed.
6) Fill out your address.  If your city does not appear on the drop-down box, enter it in, wait a moment for the system to register and then click on the city name. After entering in the zip code, click “set address” so it appears on the map.
7) Add image(s), click the box to accept our terms, preview and follow the further instructions before clicking “publish.” We will review all listings prior to going live.
Questions? Please contact us at
Photo: Avid4 Adventure

How to become a “yes” parent to your kids

Dear Mama Drama:

I have noticed recently that anytime my husband or I say “No” to our three-year-old daughter, a huge meltdown ensues. Even if we are saying, “No, not right now, but later,” she still throws a tantrum. We find ourselves in power struggles or giving in and are at a loss for what to do.

How can we help her handle not getting her way right away with a little more grace?

Deals: National Pie Day, Girl Scout Cookies & More

Did you have any idea that our kids’ favorite, Peanut Butter, comes in a LOT of different flavors? It is true! My daughter and I had a fun taste test when we tried over 12 different flavors of peanut butter from Fix & Fogg. Our favorite was chocolate. The Everything Peanut Butter on my morning toast was awesome and full of texture. And I made a delightful chicken dish with Smoke & Fire. Celebrate this year’s National Peanut Butter Day (January 24) with a taste test of your own (and takes advantage of the 15% off site-wide this weekend!  

National Parks Free Days. We have not been able to put together our list of free museums etc because of Covid and many of the places not being open. But one thing that IS open is the outdoors! The National Parks have announced their free days this year. They include: Martin Luther King Day (January 18); First Day of National Park Day (April 17); Anniversary of the Signing of the Great American Outdoors Act (August 4); National Park Service’s Birthday (August 25); National Public Lands Day (September 25); Veterans Day (November 11). Will I see you at one of the great National Parks here in Colorado?

Girl Scout Cookies. This year the Girl Scouts are still selling cookies – but they are being sold online! Yes, you read that right. They are still only available for a limited time (Jan 31-March 7). Reach out to your favorite Girl Scout or visit (in my case, there was a post on my community’s facebook page).  

McDonald’s. On Thursdays, January 14 – February 18, McDonald’s has some of their most popular items for CHEAP! January 21 get a cheeseburger for just 25 cents; January 28 grab a small shake for 25 cents; February 4 an apple pie is 20 cents; February 11 an order of large fries will be 35 cents; and on February 18 a cheeseburger for 25 cents. To get these prices you will need to have the app and purchase any additional item for $1 or more.

Wendy’s Double Burger DealWendy’s has partnered with the Denver Nuggets. When a Nuggets player gets a double-double at home this season, you can get a free double stack burger with any purchase at Wendy’s.

Einstein Bros. Bagels. I’m not sure if I love a bagel or if I love the cream cheese more. Either way, Einstein Bros. Bagels wants to help start your week off well – with a whole dozen for just $7 every Monday. They are also offering a Free Egg Sandwich (with purchase) when you order ahead.

Safeway Extreme Deal. Safeway has been doing this for a couple months now, but they offer a package deal that is an extremely good deal – Extreme Value Deal. It is usually 4 items that have to be purchased together. This week get Mission Tortillas, Lucerne Cheese, Jennie O ground turkey and gucacamole all for just $5! You do need to download the coupon to your Safeway account.

National Pie Day. Did you throw in the towel on your diet yet? Or just need a cheat day? What about celebrating National Pie Day on Saturday, January 23.

·         Hinman’s Pies: Get a free hand pie with the hase of any 9-inch pie. Try sweet like the award-winning cherry pie or savory like the veggie, chicken or pork green chili.

·         Maria Empanada: try some unusual flavors like ham, egg & cheese breakfast pie; caprese or Spanish Gallega. Top it all off with Pears in Marsala.

·         Smok: The awesome sounding flaky, golden and fruity apple hand pie made with a touch of sour cream in the dough and glazed with sugar glaze are just $4 all day!

·         Steuben’s: Get a Chicken Pot Pie for just $10.

·         Village Inn: All weekend long, January 22-24 get $2 off any whole pie. Village Inn also hosts Free Pie Wednesdays (get a free slice of pie when you dine in).

Free WiFi. Comcast equipped more than 20 different locations in the Denver Metro Area with free WiFi-connected “Lift Zones.” Working with its network of nonprofit partners, Comcast is providing robust WiFi coverage at safe spaces like parks and recreation centers, Boys & Girls Clubs, Girls Inc. and other non-profit and community centers that are expected to help thousands of low-income students get online, participate in distance learning and do their homework in a socially distanced manner. These Lift Zone sites have been strategically installed in communities throughout the Front Range, as well as statewide. Learn more

Will COVID impact free preschool in Denver for 2021-22?

School funding has been all over the place this year with COVID but just how will the Denver Preschool Program (DPP) be impacted?

Good News!

They recently announced their plans to preserve – and possibly increase – the amount of tuition support currently available to the families of Denver’s youngest learners for the 2021-2022 school year, despite the economic impact the COVID-19 pandemic is having on city sales tax revenue. All Denver families, regardless of income, will continue to save money on preschool tuition at the school of their choice. This move is one of many that the Denver Preschool Program has taken to support families and early childhood education providers in the City and County of Denver during this tumultuous time.

How Does It Work?

Providing consistent levels of tuition support is just one of the ways the Denver Preschool Program is working to create stability for families and preschools since the pandemic began. Through a combination of the below efforts, the organization helped preschools keep their doors open so that families had safe, reliable child care, also allowing them to continue to work:

  • Distributed $100,000 in emergency grants to Denver Preschool Program preschools
  • Became the fiscal agent for the State of Colorado’s Emergency Child Care Collaborative, distributing approximately $11 million to preschools serving essential workers
  • Waived attendance requirements March through August, allowing preschools to continue to receive funding regardless of whether their Denver Preschool Program students were able to attend school
  • Expanded its DPP Scholarship pilot program to all Denver Preschool Program preschools and shifted eligibility to serve a greater number of children in a more substantial way
  • Launched a pilot to support family childcare homes in paying for their general
    liability insurance
  • Partnered with Denver Public Schools to launch a Distance Learning Taskforce to seek opportunities to support schools and families with learning outside of the preschool classroom
  • Created a $250,000 DPP Sustainability Fund to support providers during the
    COVID-19 pandemic
  • Launched an online application system, providing a simple, more streamlined option for families to apply for tuition credits

“We are living in times of incredible uncertainty for the families we serve, as well as our preschool providers,” said Zach Hochstadt, chair of the Denver Preschool Program board of directors. “Through consistency with our tuition credit scale, as well as the variety of other programs and policies we’ve put in place, we can help ensure that one thing remains constant – the ability of the families we serve to provide their children with the benefits associated with high-quality early childhood education.”

How Do Tuition Savings Work? 

This will mark the 10th year in a row that the Denver Preschool Program has been able to increase or maintain the amount of tuition support it offers to Denver families. A typical family* can expect to receive at least $788/month in tuition savings during the 2021-2022 school year, with some families receiving as much as $1,000/month.

Funds are provided by a dedicated 0.15% sales tax, first approved by Denver voters in 2006 and reauthorized in 2014 to extend to 2026.

Parents and caregivers are encouraged to explore their preschool options using the Denver Preschool Program’s online “Find a Preschool” tool. In addition, they can take advantage of the Denver Preschool Program’s online “Tuition Credit Calculator,” which allows families to estimate the amount of monthly tuition support they may be eligible to receive to lower the cost of preschool. The Denver Preschool Program accepts tuition support applications year-round.

For more information about the Denver Preschool Program, please visit or call 303-595-4DPP (4377).

Don’t miss this beautiful portrayal of the toll and rewards of motherhood

You don’t have to be a skier or a single mom to deeply feel all the feelings of Arc’teryx’s 13-minute film: Motherhood. 

It is often said that the hardest part of any adventure is getting out the door. Planning and packing are tedious and time-consuming. But the moment you cross over the threshold from the distractions of the real world to the freedom of the hills, everything seems to just fall into place. (Said no mother ever.)
Follow professional skiers and mothers Izzy Lynch and Tessa Treadway as they carry the load of loss, life changing events, and the love of their children into the mountains where they find the moments of peace, growth and healing that help them carry on.

Send your loved ones valentines through Loveland’s Valentine Remailing Program

How do I love thee? Enough to send you a valentine from the Love Capital of the World!

For 75 years, Loveland, the nation’s Sweetheart City Loveland has been spreading love and joy across the world by re-mailing valentines with a special stamp and poem. Today, the Loveland Chamber of Commerce, Visit Loveland and partners are celebrating the program’s diamond anniversary by unveiling the 2021 stamp, valentine card and verse, postmark, U.S. Postal  Service love stamp and details on reimagined Sweetheart season activities in the city. 

“This is a very special year for Loveland and this amazing program. So much has rocked the world recently and we are honored to help spread love, joy and unity when people need it most,” said Mindy McCloughan, president of the Loveland Chamber of Commerce. “Our designs and verses this year not only reflect the 75-year history of the program, but they also demonstrate that COVID-19 is no match for love. Let’s work together to spread even more joy, happiness and love this valentine’s season.”

To get the special cachet message, send your pre-addressed, pre-stamped valentine in an enclosed, larger 1st Class envelope. Then send all envelopes to:

Postmaster – Attention Valentines

446 E. 29th St.

Loveland, CO 80538-9998

Once received, valentines will be removed from the larger envelope and will be stamped with the special Loveland cachet stamp and postmark before being re-mailed to its intended recipient. All U.S. mail must be received by Feb. 7, and all Colorado mail must be received by Feb. 10 to ensure delivery by Valentine’s Day. Colorado residents can drop off their valentines at any local King Soopers or City Market stores by Feb. 1. Participants are encouraged to send their valentines to Loveland as soon as possible.

About the Valentine Re-mailing Program

Members from the Loveland Stamp Club came up with an idea of a Re-mailing Program as a stamp collection oddity, rather than a Sweetheart angle. The club tried to promote the program for a couple of years but realized they needed someone with more marketing abilities. Ted Thompson, who managed Loveland’s Rialto Theater and served as president of the Loveland Chamber of Commerce in addition to his remarkable marketing skills, was asked to help. Ted realized that Loveland, Colo. had a unique opportunity to share a little love and friendship with the people of the USA, and indeed, the world through the Valentine Re-mailing Program.

How this non-profit is helping moms with babies in the NICU

Living through a pandemic is a lot like having a baby in the NICU: A local mom offers tips on how to cope.

While most of us have been fortunate to not experience what it’s like to be a new parent with a baby in the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU), the pandemic has given everyone a taste of this challenging circumstance. When your baby is in the NICU, extra measures to protect a compromised immune system are part of your daily routine. 

Having a baby in the NICU is completely different from what other families experience. Imagine not being able to hold or see your baby right away. Though nearly one in eight babies born in the U.S. are born into the NICU, I often find families feel exactly how I did — completely alone. After the loss of my daughter, Lily, when she was just four-and-a-half months old, I made it my mission to be there for families who are going through this often emotional and isolating experience through the establishment of Love for Lily, a nonprofit organization that provides support services for families with babies in the NICU. 

At Love for Lily, we’re here to remind families and new mamas, that they are not alone and provide a space where it is OK to not be OK.

As we’ve all maneuvered through this pandemic, so much of our environment has changed and we all suddenly became even more isolated, adding an inordinate amount of stress and anxiety to our daily lives. I wanted to share a few of the tips I often give new mamas and daddies. Whether you’re caring for a new baby, homeschooling your children for the first time or fighting the virus on the front lines, there are four simple things you can do to help you navigate these challenges: 

  • Breathe. It may sound trivial, but taking a deep breath can shift everything, calm the sympathetic nervous system and help you stay grounded. Taking four connected deep breaths can bring you back to the moment, ensuring you’re not too far ahead and not too far behind. 
  • Reach out to a friend. The best remedy for isolation is to let someone in. Send a text to a friend or co-worker, your sister or neighbor and just say hello. This simple act of connection can ease the feelings of isolation and fear even if only for a moment. 
  • Gratitude, make it the default setting. Start each day by focusing on one thing for which you are grateful, say it out loud, write it down and meditate on it. Gratitude is a simple way to shift your mindset when you are feeling stuck.  
  • Take a five-minute recharge. A little bit of self-care can go a long way in these stressful times. Whether it’s five minutes to wash your face, paint your toenails, change your sheets or take a walk in the sunshine, self-care is crucial. Sometimes when we break it down into five-minute chunks, it becomes much more accessible.

Remember to be kind to yourself as we embark on this new year that will bring new challenges. Whether you’re a busy mama, a NICU mama or a working mama, we all deserve to take a little time for ourselves.

-Sahra Cahoon

My road-trip through Dolly Parton’s America during a pandemic

I just got back from taking my oldest daughter to college in Nashville, a trip I’d been dreading since…well…I guess since March 2020. Haley had come home on March 9, 2020, packed for a weeklong spring break. Ten months later she went back.

The 2020 spring semester was scary, but easier – the school had made the decision of whether or not she should return to campus for us when they closed like so many other universities. But I spent the summer sweating (literally), wondering if she would return in the fall. After careful consideration, she decided to stay home and take online classes, saving the money for room and board, and I had a four-month reprieve on making a trip I didn’t want to take. But in January 2021 it was time to go back.

This was stressful for me for a few reasons:

  1. She’d gotten a car, which meant she (meaning we) now had to drive it from Colorado to Tennessee.

  2. Out of an abundance of caution, we were distancing ourselves from my parents, so they weren’t available to stay with my younger kids (thank you for stepping up, Aunt Kristi).

  3. I had to fly home after driving with her – something I’m not excited to do when the entire country is healthy.

  4. Did I mention we had to drive across the country?

As anxious as I was to get out of the house a little, driving across the middle of America during a pandemic and overwhelming political angst was not really what I wanted to do – I was thinking more along the lines of an easy stroll through HomeGoods. Fortunately, her Honda Civic, Rhonda the Honda, got amazing gas mileage, which meant that we could keep stops (and exposure) hopefully to a minimum.

If we didn’t have a pandemic going on, I’d advise everyone to take a road trip to see how people are dealing with the pandemic. I live in a somewhat liberal bubble – with a few gun-toting Republicans to give us some spice – and while I know that not everyone handles the pandemic like Colorado, it was eye-opening to see how different everything really is.

The moment – and I do mean within the first mile – of crossing the Colorado/Kansas border…everything seemed to change. Lots of large, permanent-looking signs supporting Trump lined the highway and while every gas station had a sign on the door requiring masks, “required” doesn’t mean the same thing in Kansas as it does in Colorado.

As we headed east, things got even looser. By the time we stopped for the night in Missouri, I looked in disbelief at the packed restaurant parking lots as I picked up a quick sandwich for my daughter and me to eat at the hotel.

So this is what it’s like in America.

I can’t say I was angry – I was just pretty much in shock. I’m an avid news watcher (something I’m actually trying to cut back on), but you don’t really understand what’s going on everywhere else until you see it for yourself. And I will admit that I am pretty quick to judge people who aren’t handling the pandemic as I believe they should – just as they’re probably pretty quick to judge me.

Which is where Dolly Parton comes in.

Dolly Parton’s America

Last spring, as the kids were trying to make the most out of being at home, my girls would often get a speaker, beach towels, and sunscreen and sit out on our back porch doing homework or making bracelets – anything that would make them feel occupied and a little normal. Through most of this time, they listened to music – until my oldest daughter turned on the Dolly Parton’s America podcast. I heard snippets of it as I worked in my garden (the thing that was making me feel more normal), but I didn’t get to listen to the whole thing. So, my daughter and I listened to it in the car.

Now, the week before the trip, I’d been listening to the TED Radio Hour discussion on conflict. Ironically enough, the man who interviewed Dolly for the Dolly Parton podcast, Jad Abumrad, was a guest on that conflict show. To paraphrase, he basically said she was fascinating in how she handled conflict. How at her concerts, a MAGA guy could be standing next to a drag queen, but they’re all having a great time. How she has an uncanny ability to lift herself up without disparaging anyone else – and that it’s sometimes frustrating. As the interviewer, he would sometimes get mad on her behalf about something that had happened to her. But she would never take the “anger” bait. After hearing this, I couldn’t wait to listen to the full podcast to answer this question:


I’ve listened to some Dolly music and I’ve always liked her, however, I’ve never really considered myself a fan. But from the beginning of the podcast…I was completely hooked. I mean, this woman is so fascinating that there are college classes totally dedicated to analyzing Dolly (which I kind of feel bad about. Who would want THAT??). I learned the words “Dollitics” (how Dolly handles politics) and “Dolliology” (the study of Dolly Parton) and listened to her talk about her story, her beliefs, and her philosophies (can I coin the term “Dolliosophies”?).

For an incredibly self-deprecating woman…she is brilliant. The podcast played snippets of her in situations where people are pressing and pressuring her to take a stand and her ability to side-step these questions while still giving thoughtful answers is nothing short of remarkable. She really never says anything bad about anyone and up until that point, I didn’t even know that was possible. I mean, we all have opinions and I always thought it was human nature to voice them. But somehow she doesn’t.

A Surreal Audio/Visual Experience

I’m not sure if I can adequately explain what it’s like to drive through the heart of America in January 2021 while listening to a woman deftly navigate a minefield of questions about current events somehow without insulting anyone.

As I passed sign after sign supporting different sides of politics, abortion, and religion, all while listening to a woman so sure of herself and her own beliefs that she was able to successfully work and be friends with people who might oppose what she believes in all while keeping her own counsel…it was weird. Even as I type this, I don’t know how she does it, but she makes it look effortless – and for that I’m envious. The only time I heard her use the word “hate” in the entire podcast was when she talked about people who say they’re Christians, but don’t walk the walk.

And who can argue with that?

Now, keep in mind that not everyone is on board with her Dolliosophy (I seriously hope someone picks up on that). Her own sister thinks that by keeping silent, she’s not helping anyone. Which brings up the more complicated question: If you’re quiet…are you complicit?

I know many others will think so. And maybe I do too. It’s complicated.

But after driving through four – no, wait. Five – states (my daughter and I somehow didn’t realize we would be going through Illinois. It’s seriously amazing we got to our destination), I began to wish that I really was living in Dolly Parton’s America.

It seems like a pretty great place to be.

Catherine Tidd is the author of Confessions of a Mediocre Widow and the owner of Social Seed Marketing. She also fancies herself as a professional boxed wine taster and the best triple digit golfer in the Denver area. Find out more by visiting


Breckenridge Brewery opens new winter skating rink and sledding hill

This one’s not just just for grown-ups, folks! Breckenridge Brewery is getting creative this winter and has transformed their beer gardens into a Winter Wonderland for kids of all ages. 

Skate on the rink or barrel down the tubing hill in this socially-distanced winter playground that also features delicious comfort food, games and all the Breck Brews.

Also, don’t miss Your Ultimate Guide to Outdoor Skating and Sledding in Colorado

The 411


Skating is limited to 20 people at a time on the rink and costs $3 with your own skates or $6 with rentals.

Hours: Monday-Friday 4-8 p.m./Saturday and Sunday noon- 8 p.m. Go to their website to reserve your skating spot.


The tubing hill is Saturday and Sunday only from noon- 8 p.m.  Each table will receive 5 tickets as they access the Beer Garden and you may purchase more tickets for $1 each at the sledding hill after signing the waiver. Bundle sare available 10 for $7 or 15 for $10.

For more information, go to