Overview

An Active Aventure for All Ages

Put your safety gear on, gather your team, and get ready for an exhilarating game that’s a mix of tag, hide and seek, and paintball. This is laser tag–a different kind of adventure on the Gorge! Over your two-hour time slot, you’ll move through our course set in the forests of West Virginia. This wooded terrain makes the game even more fun with trees and obstacles to surprise and hide from your opponents. The rules of the game are similar to paintball, but you’ll shoot with painless and sting-free lasers instead. This makes it a great option for families!

Our laser tag guides will be there to set your gear up properly, to talk you through safety precautions, and to act as a referee.

Talk to a reservation specialist.

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FAQ

What’s Included

You’ll be given a sighted laser-shooting gun, as well as a headband that tracks shots. Our guides will be there, too! They’re trained as official laser tag referees, and they’ll set up your gear, explain the rules, provide tips about course strategy, and make sure you get out of the woods safely and in one piece.

What to Wear

As with all our active forest adventures, closed-toed shoes are required. You may also want to wear long pants and a long-sleeved shirt for protection from branches and thorns.

Where to Meet

Our check-in is on our Mill Creek campus. Check-in for matches throughout the season is at 9 a.m., 1 p.m., or 5 p.m.

Trip Time

This adventure will last two hours.

Requirements and Limits

  • The minimum age for this adventure is 10 years old.
  • Closed-toed shoes are required.

Hours and Reservations

Reservations are highly recommended. You can reserve laser tag adventures for morning, afternoon, or evening matches.

Safety

Laser tag is much less messy than paintball. It also comes without the sting of paintballs and has fewer potential hazards. Our laser tag takes place in the forest, and the same precautions that you take on our guided hikes or bike rides should be heeded. We try to keep the course free of briers, poison ivy, hazardous branches, and critters like ticks or snakes, but participants should still maintain situational and spatial awareness.

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