Located along the Expressway Street of Missoula, The Hub stands as one the most popular family entertainment centers of the entire city. It is a fifty thousand square-foot construction with known for the variety of fun games it offers the visitors along with the delicious food and marvelous party facilities.
Visitors of all age can enjoy go-kart racing at the Indoor Go-Kart Track with Junior and Adult Go Karts. The battery-operated Go-Karts can speed up to 32 miles per hour. However, Junior Go-Kart racers must be four feet tall while in the case of Adult Go-Kart racing, minimum eligible height is four feet and ten inch. The Hub also hosts a special go-kart racing event named Hub Cap Racing Leagues at both adult and junior levels.
The pricing of Go-Kart racing isn’t much at The Hub. It stands different for adult and young visitors as well as for single race and three races. The Hub offers quite a few packages as well, including Buy 2 Get 1 Free, Lunch Hour Special and Ladies Night Friday’s packages; each of them provide a certain discounted price at particular sections of time.
There’s a fifty five hundred square-foot multi level Laser Tag arena at The Hub for the visitors with a height of at least 4 feet. It appears to be a high speed high tech game of tag and fun for kids, youngsters and adults, which can afford more than a couple of dozen players at a time. The Hub also provides interactive and ticket redemption games in its two different arcade areas. Visitors can take pleasure in playing pool or air hockey, or both when they are in the arcade zone.
At The Hub, there’s a section named Pit Stop where the visitors can find a wide range of stuff to fulfill their appetite. The menu includes a variety of burgers, sandwiches, pizzas, hot dogs, snacks, fries and drinks delightful to both kids and adults.
The Hub is also a perfect place for partying. Whether it is a birthday party or an old friends’ get-together, a private dance party or a family reunion, The Hub offers party packages as well as provides the visitors with the option to create their own customized packages. Visitors love The Hub just because it provides what truly means entertainment!
Photo Information: This photo is provided by and given credit to JudithTB – on Flickr.com with permission via Creative Commons Licensing.
February 25, 2015 | Leave a Comment
In spite of having a huge number of members, chapters and programs across the entire United States, the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation’s home is the Western Montanan city, Missoula. The nonprofit organization that was founded in the year 1984 is devoted to making certain the future of elk, other wild animals and their territory. The headquarters is located at the Grant Creek Road of the city.
The Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation has the Elk Country Visitor Center appended to it which provides one of the best conservation education facilities in a recreational atmosphere. The Visitor Center features plenty of interactive exhibits where the tourists can gather knowledge and understanding about elk, elk country, and the impact that the nonprofit organization has in conservation.
What makes the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation Visitor Center more than just a museum is that tourists can check their knowledge of the animal world while walking around the exhibits rather than just viewing them. They can try to recognize an elk bugle or to spot animal tracks; or predict and then sense the heaviness of an elk antler. The Visitor Center also offers wildlife conservation movies, a mesmerizing display of elk trophy mounts and a gift shop loaded with gorgeous wildlife art pieces and hand crafted stuff, most of which have been made by the Montanans.
Apart from the Visitor Center, The Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation possesses a striking wooden trail in a twenty two acre property adjacent to its headquarters. While walking along the trail, tourists might come across an elk or a white tailed deer chewing food, a bald eagle or an owl staring at them from a distance, or even a turkey gobbling around. The Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation loves the wild and the tourists make a trip in and around it love it too!
Photo Information: This photo is provided by and given credit to Pam Morris – on Flickr.com with permission via Creative Commons Licensing.
February 23, 2015 | Leave a Comment
Located along the South Third Street, just three acreages east to the Missoula Airport, Museum of Mountain Flying preserves and interprets the history of mountain flying in not only the city of Missoula, or the state of Montana, but that of the entire Northern Rockies. The museum was brought to life in 1993 by the arduous efforts of three gentlemen, namely Stan Cohen, Dick Komberec and Steve Smith.
Many tourists who visit, or are planning for a visit to, different locations in Montana might not know that the state is the birthplace of mountain flying. The Museum of Mountain Flying, thus, acts as a major reflector of origin story of mountain flying. Tourists can find appropriate vintage aircrafts like C-a5 and DC-3, memorabilia, artifacts and photographs since the birth of mountain flying in late 1920s to the early 1970s.
The museum also stores historical documents concerned with mountain flying including personal narratives, diaries, official documents and framed articles from newspapers, magazines along with books. Tourists can also listen to tape recordings and watch motion picture clips, all of which are ingredients of mountain flying history.
At the hangar of the Museum of Mountain Flying, tourists can find a gift shop full of exciting souvenirs and a library preserving books related to aviation. The museum also hosts a number of aviation events every year including air-shows, memorial events and dinners. Visitors can also reserve the museum for any such occasions.
Tourists from all over the world visit the Museum of Mountain Flying all round the year. One of the pleasant facts about the museum is that it has no paid employees. Whoever the tourists find helping them around in their exploration and answering to their questions are those local volunteers who’ve chosen to serve the museum at the cost of just getting the chance to present an important section of their native land’s history to the world, the history of mountain flying.
Photo Information: This photo is provided by and given credit to Bud – on Flickr.com with permission via Creative Commons Licensing.
Located at the border of McCormick Park along the Hickory Street in Missoula, Montana Natural History Center stores remarkable displays of geology, flora and fauna of the Northern Rockies. A cluster of educators established the non-profit organization in 1991 with a view to endorse and nurture the understanding, admiration and safekeeping of nature through education.
Montana Natural History Center remains open throughout the year except for Sundays and Mondays. The Center puts forward a varied range of programs including Summer Science Discovery, Nature Adventure Kids Day Camps, Naturalist Field Days, RiverFest for nature enthusiasts of all ages. Kids can learn about the nature through field trips, science experiments and a number of other recreational activities. Other programs for the kids provide hands-on learning experience with trips to local outdoor nature.
Educators can take on a variety of workshops at Montana Natural History Center, a number of which are accessible for professional development credit. Nature enthusiasts can take on training sessions which include lectures, laboratory work, and field trips. They can acquire skills like those related to interpretation of plants, animals and natural history, collecting insects and drawing from nature. Montana Natural History Center provides accessibility to the handicapped as well to its diverse nature learning quests.
Montana Natural History Center is the home of education on nature in not only Missoula but entire Montana. The Center isn’t positioned far away from the city center, so its accessibility remains trouble-free for the visitors staying at one of the various hotels in Missoula. It also provides spacious parking and public restrooms, ensuring that the visitors don’t have to face difficulty concerned with those. So, those who love nature must make a trip to Montana Natural History Center and boost their relation with it.
Photo Information: This photo is provided by and given credit to Penumbra – on Flickr.com with permission via Creative Commons Licensing.
February 18, 2015 | Leave a Comment
Located at the Campus Drive Street of the University of Montana at Missoula, the Montana Museum Art and Culture is a storehouse West American spirit of art and culture. Starting its Permanent Collection in 1894, Montana Museum of Art and Culture has emerged as Montana’s one of most outstanding cultural reserves storing more than eleven thousand fine art collection pieces. Being one of the oldest museums in the entire Rocky Mountain Northwest, the campus museum earned the status of a state museum in the year 2001.
The visitors can explore the wide range of fine art collection which include American, European as well as Asian paintings and prints of nineteenth and early twentieth century. Montana Museum of Art & Culture stores a huge display of both contemporary and traditional Native American art. Visitors can also find the Henry Meloy Collection and Archive as well as historical prints of Works Progress Administration.
Every year, Montana Museum of Art & Culture arranges diverse exhibitions for six to eight times. The museum brings to light visiting regionally, nationally and internationally celebrated artists. Visitors will find works in Permanent Collection highlighted during these special exhibitions. Apart from that, the museum also organizes mobile exhibits and programs engaging the mass in vivid cross-disciplinary inquest through an enriched educational experience.
Montana Museum of Art & Culture remains open all round the year excluding Sundays and Mondays from September to May; and Sundays, Mondays and Tuesdays from June to August. The museum is accessible for the handicapped ones as well. Visitors who make a trip to Montana Museum of Art & Culture experience the exquisiteness and preeminence of fine art.
Photo Information: This photo is provided by and given credit to Dustin Gaffke – on Flickr.com with permission via Creative Commons Licensing.