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The dry side of the Geauga Lake amusement park closed after its last operating day of the 2007 season, September 16, 2007. Cedar Fair relocated or auctioned off most of the park's roller coasters and flat rides. Geauga Lake's water park is still open as Wildwater Kingdom.
Hypersonic XLC (known for an 80+ MPH high speed launch followed by a 90-degree true vertical ascent and drop;2001–2007) was closed due to high maintenance and low hourly capacity at the end of the 2007 season. The ride was later scrapped.
Diamond Falls was closed due to maintenance issues in 2002. It was demolished in 2005, and the Italian Job Stunt Coaster (later renamed to the Back Lot Stunt Coaster in 2006) opened in an adjacent area where Diamond Falls once stood.
Galaxi was closed after the 1984 season; In 1983 a rider fatally struck his head on metal supports when he leaned out to one side of the coaster train.
Lake Charles, which hosted shows in the early days of Kings Dominion, was mostly filled in during the early 1990s to make room for a portion of Kings Dominion's new water park. As of the 2005 season, part of the lake still remained.
Lion Country Safari was closed after the 1992 season; the area the monorail station was located in was rethemed to Congo.
Time Shaft, Haunted River (formerly Journey to Atlantis), Smurf Mountain (formerly The Land of Dooz) were closed and removed in the 1990s to make room for Volcano: The Blast Coaster.
Tampa Typhoon: A water slide that closed after the 2005 season. The slide opened in the late 1980s and shared a tower with Gulf Scream, a current water slide attraction. Standing nearly 70 feet (21 m), or seven stories tall, the ride allowed patrons to see for miles around, including a view of the nearby MOSI museum.
The park was sold to Six Flags, who then merged the park with Six Flags Ohio to create Six Flags Worlds of Adventure. The park was later sold to Cedar Fair and reverted the park to its original name Geauga Lake.
Atomic Breakers: A series of slides and splash pools. Closed and removed 2007.
Lemon Drop: 2 short Yellow body flumes which dropped into a deep (10 ft) section of the Adventure Isle pool. Closed and removed in 2008.
Peppermint Twist: Two steep purple-colored body slides take riders through a 180-degree curve. This ride closed following the 2007 season. The tower, however, remains intact and is used as the tower for the new Jammin' Jukebox body slides.
Volleyball Courts: Several beach volleyball courts that took up the space where Hubba Hubba Highway is now, and before that were located across from Jet Scream where the lockers are. (Catering was where the restrooms are.)
Little Twister: A small pink children's water slide in the Adventure Isle area. Moved adjacent to the Jammin' Juke Box slide tower in the 2008 season with the change to Rock 'n' Roll Island. Renamed "Little Bopper."
Six Flags Astroworld was a 90-acre (360,000 m2) theme park in Houston, Texas, USA. Originally opened as just "AstroWorld" in 1968, the park was a sister attraction to the AstroDome, home of the namesake Houston Astros. Purchased by Six Flags in the mid 1970s, it operated until 2005 when the park was closed and demolished, citing Six Flags' financial woes.
Chevy Show — There is now Shake, Rattle, and Roll in it.
Exxon Modern Car Ride
Great Gasp - Removed after the 2005 season to make room for the Goliath coaster
Jean Ribaut's Adventure (riverboat ride – converted to Thunder River)
The Six Flags Air Racer
Viper (Schwarzkopf Shuttle Loop coaster)
Mini Mine Train (formerly Yahoo Hooler)- removed to make room for a convoy ride
Z-Force was an Intamin Space Diver coaster, originally constructed at Six Flags Great America and moved to Six Flags Over Georgia. It later moved to Six Flags Magic Mountain as "Flashback". It was SBNO for four years from 2003 to 2007 when it was finally demolished.