NCL Free At Sea

Ride Profile: The Riddler’s Revenge

By on 09/08/2012

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge Logo

Ride Type: Roller Coaster
Manufacturer: Bolliger & Mabillard
Model/Style: Custom Stand-up
Year Built: 1998

When Six Flags Magic Mountain announces that it’s going to build a new roller coaster, it’s a pretty safe bet that there will be something very unique or special about it, and it may even break a record or two. For example, when Superman: The Escape opened to the public in 1997, it was the tallest and fastest roller coaster in the world. A mere one year later, on April 4, 1998, Six Flags Magic Mountain debuted another new roller coaster called The Riddler’s Revenge that would not just break two world records, but six!

The Riddler’s Revenge is a stand-up roller coaster that was custom built for Six Flags Magic Mountain by the Swiss firm of Bolliger & Mabillard (B&M). This was the second roller coaster that B&M built for Six Flags Magic Mountain, with the first being the wildly successful Batman: The Ride in 1994. This was also the second stand-up roller coaster that Six Flags Magic Mountain added to their park. The first was an Intamin coaster called Shockwave that ran from 1986-1988 before being removed and sent to another Six Flags park as part of their ride rotation program.

At 4,370 feet long, The Riddler’s Revenge was the world’s longest stand-up roller coaster. At 156′ high, it was the world’s tallest stand-up coaster. With a maximum speed of 65 MPH, it was the world’s fastest stand-up coaster. It also set new stand-up coaster records for the longest drop (146′), the tallest vertical loop (124′), and the most inversions (6). As if this isn’t amazing enough, all six records still stand today as of this writing, over 15 years after it was built!

The ride cost an estimated $14,000,000 to build. Each ride lasts approximately 3:00 minutes and pulls a maximum of 4.2 Gs. There are three trains, each comprised of eight cars accommodating four riders each, for a total of 32 riders per dispatch. At maximun efficiency, the ride capacity is between 1500-1600 riders per hour.

The ride is located in The Movie District section of the park. The area was previously known as Monterey Landing, but received a new theme with the arrival of The Riddler’s Revenge. I’m still not entirely clear as to why this area was themed as a movie district because there really aren’t any natural movie tie-ins. Regardless, The Riddler’s Revenge is definitely the centerpiece of this large round plaza. The entrance to the ride is in the back of the plaza. The sign doesn’t really stick out during the day, but it glows a beautiful green neon at night and really pops, similar to the logo you see above:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

In the center of the plaza is a large round planter. I don’t think many people notice, but the shrubs in the planter are in the shape of question marks. A very nice, subtle detail:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Also located in the plaza is what appears to be an old gas station (again, I’m not sure how this ties into the movies). When The Riddler’s Revenge opened, this was a gift shop called Earl’s. This is also where you would view and purchase the on-ride photos, which are no longer available. It’s not used for anything now, but you can still see the sign overhead:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

When you pass through the entrance, you go through a pretty standard path:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Fortunately for all those people waiting in a long line during the hot summer months, almost the entire path is covered with shade, and there are also misters along the way:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The line ends when you get to the station. Just to the right is a bank of lockers to store your stuff. There is also a handicap entrance just across from the lockers:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

If you continue down the path past the lockers, you will end up at the ride’s exit. This path also doubles as the Flash Pass entrance, as Flash Pass holders come through the exit and join the line where it enters the station:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

This is where the regular queue line and the Flash Pass line merge, right before you enter the station. The line on the left is for rows 5-8, or the back half of the train. The line on the right is for rows 1-4, or the front half of the train:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

If you look up and to the left, just before you enter the station, you will see where the stacked trains sit, waiting to enter the station. The transfer track and maintenance building are just to the left in this picture:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

This is the first flight of stairs as you enter the building:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

A quick 180° turn at the landing and there is another half flight of stairs:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

That green dot you see in the previous photo is actually a laser beam. There are several units placed around the station that shoot a laser beam in the shape of a question mark straight down onto a moving mirror. The mirror then reflects the question mark around the station, in different shapes and sizes depending on what it hits. Unfortunately, the laser beams aren’t always working. The day I took these pictures, the unit at the top of the stairs appeared to be the only one that was working. The mirrors on the other units were moving around, but there was no laser being shot onto them. The grey square you see in this next picture is one of the mirrors, and as you can see it’s quite filthy:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

I’ve also heard that there is supposed to be some techno music playing in the station, a song called Ecuador: Bruce Wayne Mix, by Sash!, but I’ve never actually heard it. I’ve been told that the ride ops get tired of listening to it all day so they either turn the volume way down or they just turn it off.

As you get to the top of the stairs, the line breaks into eight lanes, one for each row of seats on the train. The shortest wait will be on the far left, for the back of the train. The main ride operator’s console is located on the opposite side of the train, in the very front. The doorway you see just to the right of the ride op in the yellow shirt is where the single rider line comes in (more on that later):

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The Riddler’s Revenge is a stand-up roller coaster, which literally means that you stand-up during the entire ride. There is a small seat that you straddle, much like a bicycle seat, and an over the shoulder restraint (OTSR) comes down and attaches to the seat, securing your entire upper torso. Your arms and legs remain free. The entire seat and OTSR assembly slide up and down on a spine, allowing you to adjust for your height. Just before they dispatch, each assembly will be locked in place. Make sure you are standing naturally for the most comfortable ride. Do not be playing around by sliding the seat up and down. If it locks in an awkward height for you, you will either have a very uncomfortable ride, or you will have to ask them to unlock everyone so you can fix the height. This not only unnecessarily delays the ride, but it irritates everyone waiting, so don’t do it. This is a seat from the ride that used to be on display up in the Sky Tower:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Here is a train entering the station after the other train was dispatched:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Upon dispatch, the train exits the station and heads straight up the lift hill:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The 156′ chain-driven lift hill is very cool in that the track actually passes over it three separate times, including the vertical loop going completely around it:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Once the train reaches the top of the track, there is the signature B&M pre-drop and then a sharp banked drop the left. The track drops straight into the 124′ vertical loop, which goes completely around the lift hill:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The track then transitions into a dive loop to the left:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

After the first dive loop, the track heads back towards the lift hill, heading up into a second dive loop to the right, completing a second loop around the lift hill:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Here is the train heading into the second dive loop over the lift hill:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

Coming out of the second dive loop, the track goes straight into the inclined loop. From the station entrance, it almost looks like a vertical loop:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

However, if you look at it from the side, you can clearly see that it is inclined:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

As the train comes out of the inclined loop, it dips slightly below grade as it speeds towards the mid-course brake run (MCBR):

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

There is a very steep ascent for the train to bleed off speed as it closes in on the MCBR:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

You can see the sharp bank the track makes at the last second before straightening out for the MCBR. Fortunately, the train doesn’t really get slowed down very much through here as it continues on towards the first corkscrew:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

After a short drop after the MCBR to build up some more speed, the train pops back up and into its first corkscrew, to the left. If you go back and look at the very first picture, this is the corkscrew that you see going right over the top of the main entrance. This shot was taken from the other side, looking back towards the Superman tower:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

This is the train coming out of the corkscrew and transitioning into a left turn:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The track continues the left turn around an old building facade and over a small hill as it makes it’s way back towards the lift hill. As a bit of history, there used to be a 1st generation Intamin Freefall ride (called Freefall) located just behind this building. Riddler’s was actually built around it and this hill went up and over the Freefall track. The Freefall ride stopped operations in 2003 and was eventually removed in 2008:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The track slides under the lift hill and enters a 360° upward helix to the right. I’ve also heard this referred to as a carousel turn, so I’m not sure which one is technically correct:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

As it exits the helix, it crosses up and over the lift hill for the third and final time:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The track then drops below grade once again as it prepares for the second corkscrew:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

From the exit path, you get a good side view of it down in the trough:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

From the entrance path, you get a very up close and personal view as the train comes roaring by. It’s still traveling so fast through here that it provides a nice breeze when you are standing as close as I was when I took this picture:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The track then spirals up into its second corkscrew, only this time to the right:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

After the second corkscrew, the track settles back down into the trough and heads for a big turn up into the final brake run:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

It’s practically impossible to see from the ground, but here is the train turning up and into the final brake run:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

You exit the train on the left and come down these stairs, right under the lift hill:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

To the left of where I’m standing in the above photo is the path that takes you down the side of the station building, back to the lockers and the main entrance. To the right is the exit path.

On the path between the station entrance and exit is where you’ll find the single rider line entrance. If you go up these stairs, you will end up in that doorway in the loading area next to the ride op that I pointed out in an early photo:

Six Flags Magic Mountain Single Rider Line

The directions for both the single rider line and Flash Pass entrance are clearly marked:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

This is the exit path to your left as you exit the stairs:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The exit path is nice and wide in some areas:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The exit path is very narrow in other areas:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

The exit path ultimately leads out around the side of the Earl’s gas station building. You used to exit through the gift shop when it was in operation:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

From the front, the exit is on the right side of the building. If you have a Flash Pass, or are a single rider, this will serve as your entrance:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

At 4,370′, this is a good sized coaster. As seen from the air, it covers a lot of ground:

Six Flags Magic Mountain The Riddler's Revenge

This is a very fun coaster and one of my favorites in the park. However, it can be very rough on your ears and head, as your head will want to bang back and forth inside the OTSR. My advice is to keep your head back, tight against the headrest. This will stabilize your head and minimize its ability to bounce back and forth.


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  6. Nicholas L.

    09/08/2012 at 10:37 pm

    Great! Love all the photos..

    However, I rode Freefall in April 2007, so I’m not sure how it could have stopped operations in 2003…

    • Donovan Boczko

      09/08/2012 at 10:58 pm

      I think it stopped regular operations. Only operating on a set amount of dates. Kind of like Flashback, which stopped regular operations in 2003 (I think, Maybe 2005) but ran select dates, until it ran its last run somewhere in the 2008 season. Could be wrong, but if I am Please correct me, it will help me learn!

  7. Alex Fegan

    09/08/2012 at 11:10 pm

    About the banging and the restraints I’ve found that if you ride on the middle seats of each row your head doesn’t bangs, same thing on scream. About the freefall I saw it opperating with riders in mid 2007 too but just random days

    • Ezra

      04/17/2013 at 11:27 am

      Scream doesn’t bang your head!

  8. Eric

    09/09/2012 at 12:21 am

    To the best of my knowledge, riders didn’t have to pass through Earl’s on their way out of the ride like they do with the gift shop at Apocalypse. Of course, its proximity to the exit tempted anyone who might want to buy something.

    I had the pleasure of attending Riddler’s media day, which was held on April 1, 1998. They told us to dress in all black, so I wore black jeans and a black sweatshirt (it rained that day, by the way), and upon arrival and parking in the employee lot, were taken by van to the Riddler area. Before going in, we all had our hair tinted green. At the time, I had a beard, and they tinted that as well. At one point, the media took four of us green-bearded guys, put us in the front row, and got a picture of us as we went into the first loop. That ride also happened to be my first one on Riddler. I need to find that picture and get it scanned so I can post it.

    The previous stand-up coaster (Shock Wave, an Intamin model) was located more or less where Psyclone used to be and where Apocalypse is now. After its two-year run at SFMM, it was relocated to Six Flags Great Adventure for a few years, then made its way to AstroWorld and became Batman–The Escape. From there, it sat (and may still be sitting) at Darien Lake. Having sat idle for so long, I’m sure the best course of action for it is to scrap it. There is an identical model operating at La Ronde in Canada.

  9. JJJJ

    09/09/2012 at 10:20 am

    “I’ve also heard that there is supposed to be some techno music playing in the station, a song called Ecuador: Bruce Wayne Mix, by Sash!, but I’ve never actually heard it. I’ve been told that the ride ops get tired of listening to it all day so they either turn the volume way down or they just turn it off.”

    I simply cant believe that, the music is ALWAYS playing. Ive never been there when it wasnt.

    Its not a bad song, but its too short. Something like a 3 minute loop. So every 3 minutes you hear the same thing, over and over again….

    As for freefall, I definitely rode it after 2006 (cant remember the last time) and it was always open when I went. Was my favorite ride in the park, was really hidden though, you pretty much only saw it as you walked off riddlers

    • Eric

      09/09/2012 at 11:35 am

      That’s funny because when Freefall first opened back in 1982, it was the tallest thing in the area and stuck out like a sore thumb!

  10. DC Marvel

    09/09/2012 at 2:46 pm

    Riddle me this, Riddle me that: Three lives have I; one so soft I soothe the skin, one so strong I break through rock, one so light I circle the globe. What am I?

    E. Nigma

    • Jesse

      09/06/2018 at 11:17 am

      The water cycle!

  11. Neil

    09/09/2012 at 7:17 pm The Riddler’s Revenge station music.

    • JJJJ

      09/09/2012 at 9:15 pm

      I think they play a slightly shorter version which seamlessly starts after it ends.

      • Josh

        09/10/2012 at 9:18 pm

        That’s right. I’ve tried for years to locate the station music that is actually played. They edited out all the “ecuador’s!” and a lot of the beat to make it seamlessly transition. They cut down the five and a half minute song to roughly around three and a half minutes.

    • Kurt

      09/11/2012 at 10:47 am

      Thanks for the link, Neil. I’ve definitely never heard that in the station before. It’s got a very strong beat that would be hard to forget. I’m usually in the station right at or slightly before opening, so perhaps they just haven’t turned it on for the day yet.

  12. Katy

    09/09/2012 at 9:48 pm

    It’s funny that you mention messing around with the seat. Back in 1996 (I was around 14, I think) I rode a stand-up coaster at La Ronde in Quebec, Canada. I don’t even remember the name of it. But I do remember messing around with the seat for a considerable amount of time while waiting for the ride to dispatch, until it locked into place at a height much too tall for me. Everyone — those in line as well as the dispatchers — were either laughing or smirking, and I was sent into an entire ride with my legs dangling over a bicycle seat. :/

    On another note, I’m glad that you also brought up the single rider line. The last time I was at SFMM this past summer, I was on my own, and really appreciated the rides — this one included — that utilized the single rider line. If I remember correctly, though, the only other two that I was able to ride via single rider were Revolution and Viper.

    I wish that Six Flags would use single rider lines more often, as they can keep the line moving by ensuring that each seat that can be filled, is filled. However, I recently got a spiel from an attendant at the Superman: Ultimate Flight ride about this whole thing (this ride is located up near where I live, at Six Flags Discovery Kingdom). When that ride first opened, I enjoyed using the single rider line all day long, but when I returned to the park, single riders were required to wait with everyone else. This confused me, as I knew that SFDK had been worried about capacity issue with that particular ride, but the attendant told me that there were problems with large groups of people pretending to be single riders and abusing the single rider line, leading to the park eliminating it.

    Anyone have any ideas as to how the parks can still accommodate single riders while avoiding those who want to take advantage of that situation?

    • Eric

      09/09/2012 at 10:36 pm

      Katy, it’s too bad that people mess with single rider line policies, rent wheelchairs when they really don’t need them, etc. That hurts everyone in the end.

      I go to SFMM by myself often, so if there are single rider lines, I make sure I know where they are and use them. In addition to Revolution and Viper, Lex Luthor: Drop of Doom has a single rider line and Green Lantern has one, too. At Lex Luthor, you go in the exit and they have a very prominent sign pointing out where to wait. It doesn’t usually take very long to get on the ride from there. At Green Lantern, you go up the exit of the side nearest the midway (not the Tidal Wave side). Just tell the person at the top that you’re a single rider and they’ll put you in when they can. I’ve done it and it does work. It’s not advertised, though, so few if any people will be there.

      • Andrew

        09/10/2012 at 6:38 am

        There IS an official Single Rider Line for Green Lantern. There is a small staircase on the Tidal Wave side that isn’t the exit to the ride. You tell them at the top that you are a single rider then they will tell both sides that there is a single rider. Then they will send you to either side depending on which one has a single rider spot open first. The staircase is clearly marked.

        • Eric

          09/10/2012 at 2:59 pm

          I will have to look into that next time. The only time I’ve used the single rider line for Green Lantern was over a year ago, just after it opened.

          • Andrew

            09/10/2012 at 4:59 pm

            It wasn’t official then. The official one opened in February.

      • Katy

        09/10/2012 at 7:11 am

        Wow, I wish I would have known about the single rider line for Green Lantern. I actually had to bypass that ride on the day I went because it was too long, and I was trying to get in as many rides as possible. My visit, though, was actually in late June, before LLDOD opened to the public, so I’m going to have to make that one a priority on my next trip down! 😉

  13. Nicholous Mirgoli

    09/11/2012 at 10:22 am

    Regarding the photo of the Riddler’s seat in the Sky Tower, what ride is the Purple Seat to the right of Riddler’s from? When I was there for LL opening, the Sky Tower was empty.

    • Donovan Boczko

      09/11/2012 at 10:40 am

      I believe that is a seat from Scream.

    • Kurt

      09/11/2012 at 10:41 am

      That’s a floorless coaster seat from Scream!. They moved all of the museum pieces down to the lower level. I’ve gotten different stories as to why they did that, but nobody seems to know for sure. The museum may or may not come back in the future.

      • Eric

        09/11/2012 at 12:53 pm

        I wonder if some of the items on display were getting beaten up or worn out with people handling them? One of these days, I’m going to stop at the kennel down the road to check out the old stuff that the guy has. For Magic Mountain fans, that is a priceless collection.

  14. Mark

    09/12/2012 at 12:31 am

    When was the last time Riddler ran three trains? I’ve read the third train is now in New Jersey.

    I’ve had smooth rides on Riddler and head banging rides. I think it involves how long it has been since the train was rehabbed. When it’s running well the ride is spectacular.

    This is the only coaster I’ve seen where the lines for each row of the train are so different, it’s not a good station design.

    • Kurt

      09/12/2012 at 4:55 am

      They did ship one of the trains to Six Flags Great Adventure last summer so they would have increased capacity during the launch of Green Lantern. In fact, I was on that very train there in July when we were on our coaster tour. However, I thought I heard that it has already returned. Can anyone confirm?

    • Ryan O

      09/16/2012 at 3:45 pm

      I am not a fan of the station design either. There isn’t much they could do except squeeze it into a triangular shape because the coaster track passes right outside the building. But I believe it would improve it significantly to have an employee at the base of the stairs limiting the number of people who enter the station (like Tatsu or Apocalypse). That would make it less crowded inside the small queue area and improve the ride experience a lot.

  15. nick

    09/12/2012 at 9:07 pm

    • Kurt

      09/12/2012 at 9:33 pm

      I read that this morning but the question is, where did he get his info? The park hasn’t released any details yet and my call to them this morning went unreturned.

      • nick

        09/13/2012 at 12:52 pm

        the fright fest website is now up..:)

  16. DC Marvel

    09/13/2012 at 6:44 pm

    Earl’s gas station was also the place where you would see your pictures from the ride. The camera was (and I think still is) located at the part right after you pass the front of the fake buildings. If you look through the windows on the door, you can still see the shelves for merchandise and the TV monitors.

    • Kurt

      09/13/2012 at 7:38 pm

      Thank you! The 1998 map shows a place for the on-ride photos, but it wasn’t close enough to Earl’s to make me think that they were actually inside. I assumed it was perhaps a more temporary kiosk that had since been removed.

    • Andrew

      09/18/2012 at 9:05 pm

      The camera still flashes too! I wonder what happens with all those photos that are taken..

      • Kurt

        09/18/2012 at 9:17 pm

        I don’t think I’ve ever even noticed the cameras before. Where are they on the ride?

        • Andrew

          09/19/2012 at 7:00 am

          They are right after the first dive loop I believe.

  17. Jeremy

    09/24/2012 at 3:02 pm

    I discovered you site by accident and quite frankly I can not get enough. I wanted to let you know about those laser lights. They are actually called Trackspots. They were used quite often in small theaters and nightclubs. The sad thing about the ones there in the que line is that they have been neglected. They are easy to maintain and they use a 250w halogen lamp that costs (wait for it) a whopping $9. I can’t see why they can not keep up the experience and spend $9 to maintain them. When they were all working I’m sure it would have been amazing.

    • Kurt

      09/24/2012 at 3:50 pm

      Thank you, Jeremy. I’m glad you like the site. Like many little things around Magic Mountain, there is no reason for the lack of maintenance other than 1) nobody caring, 2) nobody doing the job that was assigned to them (and nobody following up), or 3) lack of budget. I know it’s not #3, and I highly doubt that it’s #2. It’s possible that nobody knows what all needs to be fixed, but then that would mean that the Director of Operations is not doing his job.

      • Nick

        12/20/2012 at 9:30 pm

        Yeah, it drives us crazy back when I worked there. Our straw brooms would get worn down to the stitching, dust pans would get holes in the bottom. So we would raid other rides if they got new gear. Sadly light bulbs are on the bottom of the list. As Jeremy pointed out the Trackspots use bulbs and a gobo, a steel disk with a ?-mark cutout. The Batcave suffered for many many years with burned out bulbs in their Par-56 and Par-64 cans. Recently they replaced them with LED Par cans 😀

        The music that plays in the station is from Sash’s Ecuador track, but was an original mix that was made in house. I met the park sound guy and he burned me a copy of the music. It never had a name, so the “Bruce Wayne Mix” is a fan-name.

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  19. CoasteKings908

    11/11/2012 at 11:08 pm

    I absolutely love this coaster and how it’s kinda like a hidden gem in this park of so-called gimmick rides with no potential. As for the station soundtrack, I always hear it playing, even during ERT sessions for West Coast Bash, so I find it peculiar how you’ve never heard it before.

  20. Casey

    11/22/2012 at 11:18 am

    This Is One of The Best Rides at SFMM!Scream! is The Second Best.Tatsu Also Comes In Close Second.

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  26. Rosie

    02/24/2014 at 11:40 am

    My first Stand Up coaster was Invertigo and it was kinda painful so I didn’t like it, RR is a little smoother but I still don’t like it much.

  27. Drew

    11/26/2015 at 2:35 pm

    This was my first stand up coaster and the first coaster of the day we rode at MM. Oct 23 2015. Had a blast!! So much so we went for another ride at night which I thought was even better and smoother. The second ride I was in one of the middle seats front row, and like an earlier poster said the ride felt smoother to me. Definitely one of my favorite coasters at MM.

  28. Michael

    04/04/2016 at 11:09 am

    I could’ve sworn it opened earlier then 98 because I rode this when my Jr high went there my 8th grade year and it was before 98

  29. Michael

    04/04/2016 at 11:11 am

    I was 24 1/2 in 98

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