Cat's Theme Park Consulting, Incorporated, what can I do for you?
Oh, you want to invest a billion into a theme park and have no idea what to build. Well, let's start with a
or five - that's what most fans look for first. I would recommend building a
where your guests are lying prone during the ride and a
if you can get clearance to build that high. A
is an ever-popular, cheap type for all ages with a small footprint.
In summer, you want your guests wet. For this, you should have a
with a spectacular final drop as well as a
winding through an artificial canyon. A
is great interactive fun for the kids in this department.
To reinforce your theme, tell your story with a
. In fact, I would recommend at least two: A modern
where the vehicles follow a programmed path instead of being visibly guided and a classic
- you can't beat those for capacity. A
is also great for large crowds: As guests walk through it, you have no loading delays. If you wish to change things around often to surprise guests, a
lets you do that: Just load the movie and the associated ride program, presto, new experience.
You'll need some spinning rides to pad out your count: An upbeat
whirls your guests around a bumpy track and a real antique
should satisfy your nostalgia fans.
You want a
, you say? Sure, but make it a premium upcharge attraction, since it can only handle about thirty guests per hour. If you want to give more guests the weightless treatment, I'd rather add a
. Or do both.
That should do it for a start - we'll be glad to discuss further if you want to proceed with the project.