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Park Profile www.parkworld-online.com


Located in the Chinese themed area is a Bolliger & Mabillard Custom Floorless Coaster, The Demon. Featuring several loops and a zero-G roll, the coaster has a ride time of just one minute and forty six seconds, and has an optional virtual reality experience that simulates a flight through ancient China, eencountering dragons and demons. Other popular rides include an 80 metre Star Flyer by


Funtime withpanoramic views of the city; Vertigo, a looping plane ride where the rider pilots the ride; a Zamperla Air Race ride, Aquila; and Fatamorgana, the world's first Condor 2GH, which offers two separate seating arrangements, one milder version with two-seater gondolas, and a thrilling version in which riders are slung around at high speed while seated in a ring and facing away from the centre. Tivoli’s city-centre location means that it has no room at all


to expand outwards. All changes and updates need to be carefully considered to maximise the use of its limited space, and the Roller Coaster is a perfect example. In 2003, ‘The Mine’, a 200 metre long themed family dark ride in boats by Mack Rides, was installed deep inside the bowels of the coaster’s mountain in the empty space under the tracks. Also hidden by the mountain’s bulk is The Fun House, featuring wacky staircases, treadmills, rope bridges and slides. Round the back, a number of eateries are built into the underside of the mountain, making use of every square metre of of available space.


“Tivoli is for everyone” Tivoli was designed to be a park for everyone. Since its earliest days, the entry fee has been low enough for all but


the completely destitute to afford, meaning that class has never been a barrier to entry. In a time of huge economic disparity between rich and poor, people from all walks of life mingled there, enjoying the Gardens, the pantomime theatre and the original roller coaster, which was somewhat scandalous in its day - allowing men and women to sit cosied up next to one another with no chaperone for a full seven seconds. Tivoli’s management is committed to both acknowledging


the park’s long history and preserving its traditional attractions, and keeping it updated and relevant for modern visitors. The problem, Tivoli’s Ellen Dahl tells Park World, is that people remember Tivoli from their childhood visits, and they don’t want anything to be different - they all feel as if Tivoli personally belongs to them. Ever since its creation in the nineteenth century, the four


central pillars of the park’s offering have been gardens, culture, rides and eateries, and every new addition to the park is made with the aim of maintaining this balance. Today, gastronomic options range from upmarket bistro-style dining at Nimb Brasserie to the historic Ice Cream parlour established 1906; culture is provided by live concerts every Friday night, ranging from gangster rap to rock and pop to classical. The noiser rides are grouped together at one end of the park, whilst the gardens link the theatre, the outdoor stage, various eateries and the older rides. It is this commitment to the four pillars that has ensured


Tivoli remains popular with such a broad demographic to this day. Whether you take a date, your children or your grandparents or all three, you are sure to find something magical to appeal to all.


ABOVE L to R: Ferris Wheel and Star Flyer by Funtime; peacock parade celebrations; The Rutchebanen


JUNE 2018


33


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