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Masters Dinner Packages
Masters Dinner Packages - Magnolia Nights Dinner Series by Club Magnolia
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Oktoberfest tent tickets and reservations in Munich, Germany
TOP DENVER AREA ATTRACTIONS
Adams Mystery Playhouse
Adams Mystery Playhouse offers guests one of the most exciting times in Denver: Murder Mysteries! Guests are entwined in the plot as they dine & help solve a mystery. Adams Mystery Playhouse supplies a complete dose of humor alongside suspense & excitement to provide one of Denver's most unusual & surprising entertainment options. Murder Mysteries are available for both adults & kids. more on Adams Mystery Playhouse>>
Denver Museum of Nature & Science
Colorado's favorite resource for family fun and informal science education, the Denver Museum of Nature & Science provides an ever-changing lineup of exhibits, activities, programs, an eye-opening Planetarium and an IMAX Theater to help visitors to learn and experience the natural wonders of Colorado, Earth and our universe.
Colorado State Capitol
Denver is well known as "the mile-high city," but visitors will be surprised to find that it is also one of the flattest major U.S. cities-- it's actually located on a wide Rocky Mountain platte. For confirmation that you really are a mile high, climb the front stairs of the State Capitol Building until you reach the 15th step (marked for your convenience), an official 5,280 feet above sea level. In addition to being able to check off another box on your list of Denver tourism stops, take a tour of the Corinthian-style Colorado granite Capitol with its gold leaf covered dome.
16th Street Mall
This mile-long pedestrian mall connects the Capitol center to Denver's newly renovated Lower Downtown area. In addition to local boutiques, souvenir shops and salons, the 16th St. Mall is home to world-class restaurants, local microbreweries and rollicking bars and clubs. Lovers may choose to traverse the length of the mall in frontier-style horse drawn carriages, but most take the fast, efficient and (most importantly) free shuttle buses that shoot down the corridor.
Denver Botanic Gardens
There are several reasons that Denver's fine botanic paradise in the city was just named one of the top ten such public gardens in the nation by Country Living Gardener magazine, but here's one of the most touching: This garden takes advantage of all the senses, providing touchable, smellable, tasty, colorful and aural outdoor experiences all rolled into one. The therapeutic garden also serves as a landscape-design model for the facilities that cater to patrons with disabilities or special needs, featuring wheelchair-accessible paths, raised beds, container plantings and other amenities.
Elitch Gardens
Imagine an amusement park located a quick five-minute drive from downtown Denver's excitement. Load the kids into a taxi and head to Elitch Gardens, home of the Minderaser coaster and the looming Tower of Doom, both of which offer stunning views of the mountains and downtown—at a price. Should you have a heart murmur, or just a fear of free falling, visit the 350-foot observation tower at Denver's Elitch Gardens or relax on the vintage 75-year-old carousel. Over 40 other rides and a Looney Toons playland for the kids complete the amusement park experience.
INVESCO Field at Mile High
INVESCO Field at Mile High is a stadium in Denver, Colorado and home of the NFL's Denver Broncos. INVESCO Field at Mile High replaced the identically sized, but commercially obsolete Mile High Stadium (named for the fact that Denver is exactly one mile above sea level) in 2001.
LoDo (Lower Downtown)
Designated a Historic District in 1988, this redbrick Victorian neighborhood had fallen on hard times until a massive revitalization project reclaimed the 26 block area LoDo District in Denver. Since then, live-work lofts and hip and high-end restaurants have dominated the streets. The famed Tattered Cover bookshop is here, as is Denver's historic Union Station. LoDo is also the center of Denver nightlife and as the sun sets in the Rockies, the streets pack with tourists and locals alike, taking advantage of jazz clubs, upscale techno and retro dance clubs, as well as assorted cocktail lounges and local bars. Anchoring the Northern edge of Denver's LoDo is the sparkling brick edifice of Coors Field—home to Major League Baseball's Colorado Rockies, one of the only professional sports stadiums in the country that sits about one mile above sea level.
Coors Field
Coors Field, located in Denver, Colorado is the home field of the National League's Colorado Rockies. It is named for the Coors Brewing Company of Golden, Colorado, which purchased the naming rights to the park prior to its completion in 1995. The Rockies played their first two seasons, 1993 and 1994, in Mile High Stadium before moving to Coors Field, two blocks from Union Station in Denver's Lower Downtown (or LoDo) neighborhood. The park includes 63 luxury suites and 4,500 club seats.
Coors Field has a reputation as a home run-friendly park that, arguably, equals Chicago's venerable Wrigley Field, and earned it the nickname "Coors Canaveral" among critics (a reference to Cape Canaveral, from where NASA launches spacecraft). Denver's dry air tends to dry out baseballs, which makes the balls harder and travel farther. Other factors include the relatively low height of the fences and very limited foul territory area. While it is commonly believed that Denver's high altitude results in lower air pressure, the relative dryness of the air actually makes the atmosphere more dense than may other, stadiums with more humidity. In an attempt to limit the number of home runs, since 2002 balls have been placed in a humidor before games to keep them from drying excessively.
The Molly Brown House Museum
The looming quasi-mythic figure of "the Unsinkable Molly Brown," a survivor of the Titanic's demise, exists on the periphery of America's cultural memory. However, this educated, dismissed-by-high-society doyenne deserves a more extensive handling. After her husband J.J. discovered gold in nearby Leadtown, Margaret "Molly" Brown moved into a quaint stone home on Capitol Hill. Denver society grudgingly accepted her while feeding media smears on a woman they perceived as brash and uneducated. In the years following her death, her house was sold and became a home for wayward girls, but was reclaimed and restored by a Denver preservation society. Women in period dress, some modeled after Molly's actual dresses, lead you through the three-story home while educating you on some of the historic dame's exploits.
Pepsi Center
Pepsi Center (aka The Can) is an arena located in Denver, Colorado, USA. The building is home to the Colorado Avalanche, Denver Nuggets, Colorado Mammoth and Colorado Crush. When not in use by one of Denver's sports teams, the building frequently serves as a concert venue. Pepsi Center is scheduled to be the main venue of the 2008 Democratic National Convention. The arena is properly called "Pepsi Center," not "The Pepsi Center."
U.S. Mint
Originally opened in the mid-1800s to change gold and silver found by miners and prospectors in the surrounding hills into coins and ingots, the Denver facility was bought by the US Treasury in 1863 and transformed into a US Mint. However, it wasn't until 1906 that the Denver facility began actually minting coins after being an Assay Office for the interim years. Today, free twenty-minute tours at the Denver based US Mint show visitors how blank ore become treasury coins.
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