Hawaiian Falls

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Hawaiian Falls
Industry Water parks
Founded Garland, Texas
May 24, 2003 (11 years ago) (2003-05-24)
Number of locations 7
Area served Texas, United States
Owners Harvest Family Entertainment
Website http://www.hfalls.com

Hawaiian Falls Waterparks is a chain of faith-based waterparks owned by Harvest Family Entertainment. Hawaiian Falls parks are all built using the public-private partnership model, where cities contribute funds and/or other incentives and the parks are build on public land.Usually this is an 80/20-split, with taxpayers contributing 80%.[1] The first two parks were in the City of Garland and the City of the Colony, both in Texas. The third park was located in the South Oak Cliff neighborhood of Dallas. In 2004 Hawaiian Falls experienced financial problems and founder and CEO David Busch had to sell the company to Herschend Family Entertainment. In 2006 Busch was able to buy the company back from Herschend after selling the Colony and Garland Parks to CNL Lifestyle Properties. In addition to paying rent to Garland and the Colony, Hawaiian Falls must pay rent to CNL.[2] In 2014 The City of Garland conducted an audit of Hawaiian Falls and were unable to verify Hawaiian Falls gross receipts. The audit also found that Hawaiian Falls "could not provide source documentation for group ticket sales,group food and beverage sales,season pass sales and online ticket sales." [3]

After re-branding the Dallas park Bahama Beach to Hawaiian Falls in 2007, Hawaiian Falls almost went bankrupt, and David Busch to back out of its 11-year contract with the City of Dallas because his company was losing money operating the park.[4][5] The Dallas park is considered "the first inner-city waterpark" and was a risky endeavor. David Busch said, "From a business standpoint, we shouldn't be doing this.",.[6] According to Busch, after Hawaiian Falls backed out of its contract, the park continued to lose money.[7]

Busch sees his parks as a "mission field." [8] The parks are often used for baptisms and other religious activities, and Busch says there were "more than 2,000 baptisms in our lazy rivers and wavepools" in 2011 alone. The parks often feature Christian concerts and events, such as "Modesty Matters" in 2013.[9] Hawaiian Falls employee program is called "Connections." [10] According to Rawd B. Jones, whose company Pure Group, administers Connections, the program includes after hours bible study and church services, as well as training on how to bring the gospel to guests.[11] The seven locations Hawaiian Falls operates are located across the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex area and Central Texas.

In 2014 Hawaiian Falls opened a new waterpark in Pflugerville, Texas, and another in White Settlement, Texas. In addition to the traditional Hawaiian Falls 'micropark,' each of the new parks includes an adventure park (rope course with ziplines), an arcade, and an event center. The adventure parks, arcades, and event centers are open year-round.[12] CEO Busch sees these year-round parks as a way for Hawaiian Falls to achieve "endless growth," and he is looking to expand outside of Texas.[13]

Six attempted projects have fallen through: Greenville, Texas,[14] Rockwall, Texas,[15] Fontana, California,[16] Gilbert, Arizona,[17] Escondido, California,[18] and Elk Grove Grove, California.[19] Hawaiian Falls is awaiting approval on a proposal for a $20 million waterpark in Richland County, South Carolina.[20]

History[edit]

The Beginnings (2002–2003)[edit]

The Hawaiian Falls chain began with the groundbreaking of Hawaiian Falls Adventure Park in Garland, Texas on December 18, 2002, by David Busch of Horizon Family Inc, a California-based company that has worked with other water park properties in a few states, including the park located on the island of Oahu in Hawaii. Busch wanted to start a more community-based entertainment venue. Hawaiian Falls' mission is: "Serving the Lord by Bringing Families Together." [21] The City of Garland City Council and the Parks and Recreation Board provided the land on which the water park was built. Construction for Hawaiian Falls Garland began in January 2003 and opened in May of the same year. In late 2003 Hawaiian Falls made a similar agreement with the The Colony, Texas. Also in 2003, Hawaiian Falls entered into a lease agreement with the City of Dallas to manage what would be Bahama Beach Waterpark.

Rough Waters for Hawaiian Falls (2004-2007)[edit]

In late 2004 Busch experienced financial problems and had to sell his company to Herschend Family Entertainment. Under Herschend's employ, Busch continued to operate the waterparks.[22]

In 2005, the Dallas aquatic center opened as Bahama Beach Waterpark in Dallas, Texas under the management of Hawaiian Falls' founder and CEO David Busch.[6] Bahama Beach is known as "the first inner-city waterpark" and was considered a risky endeavor.[6]

In December 2006, after Bahama Beach's second operating season, David Busch complained to the City of Dallas that the park was operating at a loss of over $178,000.[5] "Low discretionary income in the park's market area," was one of the reasons given for the loss.[5] Busch wrote "Recognizing there are many intangible benefits our organization receives for providing quality, wholesome entertainment to families in South Dallas, [we] cannot pay for this privilege by underwriting a loss of $178,000." [5] Among other things, Busch suggested that re-branding the park to Hawaiian Falls would solve the problem. Also in 2006 Busch had repurchased his company from Hereschend Family Entertainment and sold his parks in Garland and the Colony to CNL Lifestyle Properties. Hawaiian Falls now pays rent to Garland, the Colony, and CNL.[2]

In 2007, the City of Dallas allowed David Busch to rename Bahama Beach to Hawaiian Falls Dallas.[23] The re-branding did not help and Busch pulled out of his eleven-year contract with the City of Dallas.[5] The park is still open today and operates under its original name, Bahama Beach. According to David Busch, the city-owned and operated park continues to lose money.[7]

Also in 2007, the company acquired its first non-waterpark property, Aloha Adventure Park located in Lewisville, Texas. Hawaiian Falls also invested in two Pizza Hut Express franchises to operate at two of its waterparks: Garland and The Colony.

Completed Projects (2008-2014)[edit]

In 2008, Hawaiian Falls expanded once again by adding Hawaiian Falls Mansfield in Mansfield, Texas.

In late 2010, the city of Roanoke, Texas, entered into a Letter of Intent with Harvest Family Entertainment to build another Hawaiian Falls waterpark in Roanoke.[24] They later broke ground on November 22, 2010. Hawaiian Falls Roanoke opened Memorial Day weekend 2011 with the Mega WaterWorld attraction, the World's largest water playground.

In October 2011, Hawaiian Falls entered into an agreement with the City of Waco to take over the former Waco City Water Park and transformed it into the new Hawaiian Falls Waco, which opened Memorial Day weekend 2012.

In December 2011, Hawaiian Falls announced plans for a $2 million expansion for the Roanoke waterpark and another $4.3 million in expansions for the other three North Texas parks to be completed by Memorial Day 2012.

For the 2014 season, Hawaiian Falls opened two new locations in Pflugerville and White Settlement, Texas. Each of the new parks feature an adventure park that will be open year-round.[25][26] On August 6, 2013, the city of Pflugerville agreed on a development deal with Harvest Family Entertainment to build the sixth and largest Hawaiian Falls water park just south of the intersection of Texas State Highway 130 and Texas State Highway 45 in the city. The $21 million Hawaiian Falls Pflugerville consists of a 15-acre water park along with a 5-acre adventure park, the largest water park in the company.[27] In Early November 2013, the city of White Settlement finalized with Hawaiian Falls to build their seventh location in the city in western Tarrant County, Texas It features an adventure park, water park, event center, and an arcade center near Interstate 820.[26] Both Pflugerville and White Settlement locations opened in summer 2014.

Failed Projects (2005-2014)[edit]

Fontana California – In 2005 Fontana, California City Council authorized Fontana City Manager to enter into a lease agreement with Hawaiian Falls to renovate and improve the waterpark already inside the Martin Tudor Regional Park.[16] The City Planning Commission would still need to approve the deal. Some Fontana residents supported the park, but neighbors living near the park were concerned about noise, traffic, and security issues. In 2006, the existing waterpark was closed for renovation “because the ground at the hilly location became unsettled, and as a result, cracks to began tp surface in the equipment” In 2012 City reopened the renovated park without Hawaiian Falls. San Bernadino County funds and $400,000 state grant were used for the renovation. No private company seems to have been involved. Entrance is approximately $3 per person.[28]

Gilbert, Arizona - In May 2006 Hawaiian Falls withdrew an application submitted to city of Gilbert, Arizona to develop a Hawaiian Falls park there, saying they did not think they would be able to meet their deadlines for the project.[29] Gilbert residents had voiced opposition to the project for over a year, citing environmental issues, and arguing that it would be a violation of the separation of church and state to allow a company who openly proselytizes in their parks to partner with the city.[17]

Greenville, Texas - In 2012 Hawaiian Falls approached the City of Greenville, Texas about a public-private partnership to build a $12 to $14 million waterpark in that City. On November 19, 2013 Greenville City Council chose to partner with Splash Kingdom instead of Hawaiian Falls. Splash Kingdom was providing its own funding, $5 million, while Hawaiian Falls was requesting over $10 million in incentives from the city.[14]

Escondido, California - On April 27, 2013, Hawaiian Falls presented a public-private partnership proposal to the City of Escondido’s economic development subcommittee. Hawaiian Falls proposed an 80-20 split on the construction of the proposed $13 million waterpark, with Escondido contributing $10,400,000 and Hawaiian Falls contributing $2.6 million. Hawaiian Falls proposed that the park be built in the City’s existing Kit Carson Park. Hawaiian Falls would pay the City 5% of the park’s revenues. Escondido Mayor urged Hawaiian Falls to come back with a better deal because payment on revenue bonds used to fund the park would be at least double what Hawaiian Falls proposed paying in rent. He said Escondido would consider furnishing the land, but not the money for the construction. [29] On April 15, 2013 angry Escondido residents presented a petition to City Council opposing Hawaiian Falls’ proposal. Escondido Mayor told residents “The fact that you are here today will make sure this proposal won’t go anywhere. It will put the skids on this project.” [18]

Rockwall, Texas - On April 7, 2014 the Rockwall, Texas City Council voted not to enter into the public-private partnership with Hawaiian Falls. Rockwall Mayor David Sweet told reporters, “I am very hesitant and have serious concerns about another public-private partnership involving a $25 million debt paid back over 30 years.” Mayor Sweet and city council were also concerned about water issues during a statewide drought.[15]

Elk Grove California - In October 2013, the city of Elk Grove, California selected P3 International to design, build, and operate an Aquatic Center for the City. Hawaiian Falls was a subcontractor for P3 and would be responsible for the waterpark that was proposed as part of the Aquatic Center. On April 14, 2014 P3 International notified the City that Hawaiian Falls had withdrawn from the project.[30] On September 10, 2014 City Council voted to build the aquatic center without a waterpark.[19]

Current Projects[edit]

Richland County, South Carolina – On June 12, 2014 Hawaiian Falls executives proposed a $20 million waterpark to the Richland County Council – Hawaiian Falls would design, build, and operate the park if the county would fund it.[31] On June 12, 2014 County Council approved a 2% hospitality tax on prepared meals to fund a waterpark. Later in June 2014, members of the Richland County Council spent $7,560 in tax dollar to visit Hawaiian Falls parks in Texas.[32] A request for proposals on the waterpark was issued on August 11, 2014 and closed on September 18, 2014.[33]

Locations[edit]

Current[edit]

Park name Location Coordinates Opening date Ref.
Hawaiian Falls Garland Garland, Texas 32°57′23.2″N 96°39′3.9″W / 32.956444°N 96.651083°W / 32.956444; -96.651083 May 24, 2003
Hawaiian Falls The Colony The Colony, Texas N/A May 2004
Hawaiian Falls Mansfield Mansfield, Texas N/A May 2008
Hawaiian Falls Pflugerville Pflugerville, Texas N/A June 9, 2014 [25]
Hawaiian Falls Roanoke Roanoke, Texas N/A May 2011
Hawaiian Falls Waco Waco, Texas 31°59′50.3″N 97°16′43.4″W / 31.997306°N 97.278722°W / 31.997306; -97.278722 May 26, 2012 [34]
Hawaiian Falls White Settlement White Settlement, Texas N/A June 6, 2014 [26]

Former[edit]

Aloha Adventure Park and Hawaiian Falls Dallas are the two former owned parks. They are both currently operating with different owners.

Park name Location Coordinates Opening Date Last season Ref.
Hawaiian Falls Dallas Dallas, Texas N/A May 2005 2007
Aloha Adventure Park Lewisville, Texas N/A May 2007 2008

Hawaiian Falls Garland[edit]

The Waimea Bay slide complex contains 2 body slides & 2 tubes slides

Hawaiian Falls Garland (Also known as Hawaiian Falls Firewheel) is the first Hawaiian Falls Water park in the Hawaiian Falls Water park chain and officially opened on May 24, 2003, in Garland, Texas. Hawaiian Falls leases the park from its current owner, CNL Lifestyle Properties. The waterpark sits on roughly 12 acres (49,000 m2) adjacent to the Spring Creek Forest Preserve and is visible from the George Bush turnpike, which broke ground on December 18, 2002. It consists of fifteen attractions: 11 water slides, a lazy river, an interactive water tree-house, a wave pool, and an activity pool, as well as a few food stands. The park was built for roughly $5.5 million in a public-private partnership between the City of Garland and Hawaiian Falls. In 2006 Hawaiian Falls Garland was purchased by CNL Lifestyle Properties for $6,305,000. CNL leased back the park to Horizon Family Holdings, which currently operates the park under a 27-year lease [35]

Slides
  • The Torpedo has two speed slides coming off a 4-story tower. Riders become “human torpedoes” and race down the slides at speeds up to 40 mph. Opened in 2010.
  • Waikiki Beach is a family wavepool that only goes to a depth of 5 feet (1.5 m). Opened in 2007.
  • The Flyin' Hawaiian is a yellow 60-foot (18 m) tall single-rider body slide that features a series of small humps. Opened in 2003.
  • The Waikiki Wipeout is a yellow 60-foot (18 m) tall body slide that features one giant drop. Opened in 2003.
  • Pipeline has two twisting, turning inner-tube slides for 1 or 2 riders from a 45-foot (14 m) high tower. One slide is enclosed, the other half and half. One of which (The enclosed) contains an interactive, state of the art music and lighting system which was added in 2012.
  • Keiki Cove is an interactive children's water treehouse filled with fountains, slides, climbing nets, water jets, and a giant bucket that drops 1,000 gallons of water every few minutes. Opened in 2003.
  • The Pineapple Express is a red and orange 4 lane downhill mat racing slide. Opened in 2003.
  • The Kona Kooler Adventure River is a circular lazy river with zero entry level beach with a portion of the river that contains waves making it an adventure river. Opened in 2003.
  • The Hawaiian Half Pipe is a two-person innertube ride that propels riders straight up, then backwards from a 40-foot (12 m) drop. Opened in 2003
  • Splashwater Reef is an activity pool the contains water falls, a log cross, and a zero entry level beach area. Opened in 2004.
Dining and shopping
  • Sharkey's Cafe is a small cafe located in the park that serves a variety of food choices including hamburgers, hotdogs, pizza, brisket, and other snacks. Opened in 2003.
  • Island Trader's Gift Shop is a gift shop that rents lockers and offers snack items, sunscreen, Big Squirt water toys and Hawaiian Falls souvenirs. Opened in 2003.

Hawaiian Falls The Colony[edit]

33°04′35.0″N 96°52′30.4″W / 33.076389°N 96.875111°W / 33.076389; -96.875111
The Pipeline water slide ride
The Kona Kooler Adventure River lazy river
The Waikiki Wipeout slides

Hawaiian Falls The Colony the second Hawaiian Falls Water park in the Hawaiian Falls Water park chain and officially opened in May 2004 in The Colony, Texas. It consists of fifteen attractions: 11 water slides, a lazy river, an interactive water tree-house, a wave pool, a water walkway, a private picnic area, and a private cabana area, as well as several food stands. The park was built by David Busch of Horizon Family, Inc., (now Hawaiian Falls Water parks), and is a joint public/private venture with the City of The Colony, TX. In 2006 Hawaiian Falls The Colony was purchased from Horizon Family Holdings by CNL Lifestyle Properties for $5,820,000. CNL leased back the park to Horizon Family Holdings, which currently operates the park under a 27-year lease [35]

Slides
  • The Torpedo has two speed slides coming off a 4-story tower. Riders become “human torpedoes” and race down the slides at speeds up to 40 mph. Opened in 2010.
  • Breaker Bay is a family wavepool that goes to a depth of 4 feet (1.2 m). Opened in 2004.
  • The Flyin' Hawaiian is a yellow 65-foot-tall (20 m) single-rider body slide that features an enclosed spiral. Opened in 2004.
  • The Waikiki Wipeout is a yellow 65-foot-tall (20 m) body slide that features a giant drop. Opened in 2004.
  • Pipeline features three orange 1 or 2 rider tube slides: an entirely enclosed tube slide, a partially enclosed, partially open tube slide, and a fully open tube slide. One of which (The enclosed) contains an interactive, state of the art music and lighting system which was added in August, 2012. Opened in 2004.
  • Keiki Cove -- an interactive children's water treehouse filled with fountains, slides, climbing nets, water jets, and a giant bucket that drops 1,000 gallons of water every few minutes. Opened in 2004.
  • The Honolulu Lulu is a three slide complex with twisting body slides. Opened in 2008.
  • The Kona Kooler Adventure River is a circular lazy river with a portion of the river that contains waves making it an adventure river. Opened in 2004.
  • The Hawaiian Half Pipe is a hot pink slide that propels riders straight up, then backwards from a 40-foot (12 m) tower. Opened in 2004.
  • Whirlwind 360 is a thrill ride with two slides that launch on top of a 60-foot tower launching two riders down two tubes that arc into a bowl. Once the riders do many revolutions, they will get out on stairs at the middle of the bowl. Opened in 2012
Dining and shopping
  • Pineapple Pete's Island Cafe is a small cafe located in the park that serves a variety of food choices. Opened in 2004. Pizza Hut Express opened in 2007.
  • Surfside BBQ offers a full range of grilled and smoked meats cooked fresh daily as well as Hawaiian “shave ice."
  • Island Trader's Gift Shop is a gift shop that rents lockers and offers snack items, sunscreen, Big Squirt water toys and Hawaiian Falls souvenirs. Opened in 2004.

Hawaiian Falls Mansfield[edit]

Hawaiian Falls Mansfield is located in Mansfield, Texas, which was announced on September 10, 2007, and opened on Memorial Day Weekend in May 2008. The water park sits on 14 acres (57,000 m2) on Heritage Parkway and Texas State Highway 360. It consists of 14 water slides, a lazy river, an interactive water tree-house, a football-field size wave pool, and a children's activity pool, a private cabana area, as well as a few food stands. The park cost roughly $10 million and was built by David Busch of Hawaiian Falls Water parks in a joint public/private venture with the City of Mansfield. Hawaiian Falls Water parks signed a 40-year lease with the City of Mansfield to operate the park.

Slides
  • The Torpedo has two speed slides coming off a 4-story tower. Riders become “human torpedoes” and race down the slides at speeds up to 40 mph. Opened in 2010.
  • Waikiki Beach is a football-field size wavepool.
  • The Tiki Tower Slides feature 4 body slides.
  • The Hightide Whirlpool is a funnel slide where the rider swirls around to the bottom and then gets flushed out.
  • Keiki Cove is an interactive children's water treehouse filled with fountains, slides, climbing nets, water jets, and a giant bucket that drops 1,000 gallons of water every few minutes.
  • The Kona Kooler is a circular lazy river.
  • The Coconut Sprayground is an interactive children's area filled with fountains and water elements.
  • LaLana Peak features 4 tube slides, riders can choose between an enclosed slide or half and half. One of which (One of the enclosed) contains an interactive, state of the art music and lighting system which was added in 2013.
  • The Pineapple Express is a red and yellow 4 lane downhill mat racing slide.
  • Cliffhanger tube slide.
  • Splashwater Reef
  • Hawaiian Halfpipe tube slide.
Dining and shopping
  • Sharkey's Cafe -- a small cafe located in the park that serves a variety of food choices.
  • Island Traders rents lockers and sells snacks, sunscreen, Big Squirt water toys and various Hawaiian Falls souvenirs. Opened in 2008.

Hawaiian Falls Roanoke[edit]

Hawaiian Falls Roanoke is located in Roanoke, Texas. The park was announced on November 22, 2010, and opened on Memorial Day Weekend 2011. It became home of the world’s largest aqua play structure which will include a three-lane racer, a family raft ride with several exciting body slides, one 500-gallon and one 1,000-gallon dump bucket, numerous interactive pulleys, wheels and much more. The park is was built by David Busch of Hawaiian Falls Waterparks in a joint public/private venture with the City of Roanoke. Ground broke for Hawaiian Falls Roanoke on November 22, 2010.

Slides
  • Beach Blasters is the world’s first dueling multiple tube racer where 2 two guest tubes are launched in opposite directions. New in 2012.
  • Breaker Bay is a wave pool.
  • The Flyin' Hawaiian and The Waikiki Wipeout two covered tube slide. One of which contains an interactive, state of the art music and lighting system which was added in 2013.
  • Hawaiian Halfpipe tube slide.
  • Hidetide Whirlpool body slide.
  • Mega WaterWorld the world's largest aqua play structure.
  • Monsoon and Typoon two body slides.
  • Pineapple Express
  • Pipeline Plunge
  • Rainforest River Adventure lazy river.
  • Rip Curl tube slide.
  • Water Walkway spray kids area.
Dining and shopping
  • Sharkey's is food-court restaurant that calls the original Hawaiian Falls building home, serving burgers, hot dogs, nachos, pizza and more.

Hawaiian Falls Waco[edit]

Hawaiian Falls Waco is located in Waco, Texas. The park is the fifth and most recent addition to the Hawaiian Falls Water park chain. The park was originally known as the Waco Water Park until October 2011 when Hawaiian Falls and the City of Waco agreed to a takeover.[36] Three times its original size, it reopened as Hawaiian Falls Waco on May 26, 2012.[34] The water park sits on approximately 14 acres of land, the largest of the five Hawaiian Falls locations.[37]

Slides
  • Breaker Bay is a family wave pool the size of a football field[38] that goes to a depth of 5 feet 6 inches (1.68 m). Opened in 2012.
  • The Hurricane and the Tsunami are two covered tube slides atop the six-story Tempest Tower. One of which contains an interactive, state of the art music and lighting system which was added in 2013. Opened in 2012.
  • Keike Kove is the original Waco Water Park, that features one slide complex, (Tiki Tower slides) a water playground, wading pool and a lazy river.
  • The Kona Kooler is an 800-foot-long lazy river located in the southwest corner of the park. Opened in 2012.
  • The Monsoon and the Typhoon are two identical body slide racers from the six-story Tempest Tower. Opened in 2012.
  • The Pineapple Express is a six-lane mat slide racer that start out in enclosed AquaTubes. Opened in 2012, a week after the beginning of the season.
  • Splashwater Reef is a competition pool that was built when the park was opened. When Hawaiian Falls took over, three basketball goals were put up as well as an obstacle course. Swimming lessons are also offered and take place in the pool.
  • Tiki Tower Slides are two body slides that originated with the park before Hawaiian Falls purchase.
  • Waikiki Waterworks is a spray ground for families to enjoy.
Dining and shopping
  • Longboards Landing offers food and beverages underneath a large pavilion in the middle of the park. Opened in 2012.
  • Sharkey's is food-court restaurant that calls the original Hawaiian Falls building home, serving burgers, hot dogs, nachos, pizza and more.
  • Surfside Bar-B-Que is a small, outdoor shack selling barbecue near the Tiki Tower slides. Opened in 2012.
  • Waikiki Surf Shop is a gift shop located in the original Hawaiian Falls building offering water-park related items including sunscreen, towels and more.

Hawaiian Falls Pflugerville[edit]

Hawaiian Falls Pflugerville is located in Pflugerville, Texas. The park is the sixth addition to the Hawaiian Falls Water park chain. The Park covers 25 acres of land and includes the company's first "adventure park" which includes zip lines and rope courses. This location also includes the Aloha Event Center, also a company first.

Attractions
  • Breaker Beach is a family wave pool the size of a football field that goes to a depth of 5 feet 6 inches (1.68 m). Opened in 2014.
  • The Sky Pfall is a set of slides in which the guest stands on a platform which is released sending them plummeting to the bottom of the 70 ft. tall tower
  • Splashwater Harbor is the kids area for the park which includes an activity pool with several water features.
  • The Pfluger Cooler is an lazy river located in the center of the park. Opened in 2014.
  • The Pipeline the Rush and the Diamond Head Drop are three tube slides which fly through twists and turns and get your adrenaline pumping when you fly down into a catch pool.
  • The Reef Racer is a six-lane mat slide racer that start out at the top and race side by side down the tower
  • Splashwater Reef is a competition pool that was built when the park was opened. When Hawaiian Falls took over, three basketball goals were put up as well as an obstacle course. Swimming lessons are also offered and take place in the pool.
  • Aquatube Slides (Aqua, Blue, Green) are three body slides that twist and turn off od a 40' tower
Dining and shopping
  • Sharkey's is food-court restaurant that calls Hawaiian Falls home, serving burgers, hot dogs, nachos, pizza and more.
  • Beachcomber Bill's Bar-B-Que is a small, outdoor shack selling barbecue near the Breaker Beach.

References[edit]

External links[edit]