Six Flags St. Louis


Six Flags St. Louis, originally known as Six Flags Over Mid-America, is an amusement park featuring characters and rides from many Warner Bros. films such as, Looney Tunes, DC Comics, Scooby-Doo and more. It is located in Eureka, Missouri, which is a suburb of St. Louis, Missouri. Owned and operated by Six Flags, the park opened on June 5, 1971 as the third of the company's three original theme parks. It is the only one of the original three Six Flags parks to be both owned and operated by Six Flags. (The other two, Six Flags Over Texas and Six Flags Over Georgia, are owned by limited partnerships and operated by Six Flags.) The park was conceived by Six Flags founder Angus G. Wynne in the 1960s and was designed by Randall Duell. Its layout consists of eight themed areas, each of which contain numerous attractions, dining locations and live entertainment. The adjacent Hurricane Harbor water park is free with park admission.

Six Flags St. Louis
Location4900 Six Flags Road
Eureka, Missouri 63025, United States
Coordinates38.512806°N 90.675050°W / 38.512806; -90.675050
SloganGateway to Thrills
OwnerSix Flags Entertainment Corporation
General managerPhil Liggett (2018–present)
OpenedJune 5, 1971; 50 years ago (1971-06-05)
Previous namesSix Flags Over Mid-America (1971–1996)
Operating seasonLate-March to January 1[1]
Area323 acres (1.31 km2)
Attractions
Total38
Roller coasters9
Websitewww.sixflags.com/stlouis
StatusOperating

Since its original opening in 1971, the park has undergone many changes, most notably of which are the replacement or renaming of all six of the park's original areas in the 1990s, as well as the addition of two new ones.

There are many celebrations and events held year round at the park. Some of the most popular are Holiday in the Park during the Christmas season that runs from November to early January and features Christmas decorations, music, New Years fireworks, and more. Fright Fest runs during the Halloween season (usually late September to November 1) and features many Halloween decorations and haunted houses. Coca-Cola's July 4 Fest takes place July 3–5 and features firework displays.

History


Opening and operation

Dedication
Six Flags is divided into six sections which reflect the architecture and atmosphere of different eras in Midwestern history.

The flags of France, Spain, England, the Union, Illinois, and Missouri have had influence over the territory since 1764.

The buildings, shows, and rides are themed to help you relive the bright and colorful past at Six Flags.

Mall of Mid-Americas dedication plaque

Plans for a Six Flags park in the St. Louis area were announced on July 16, 1969, which would be called Six Flags Over Mid-America.[2] The park opened on June 5, 1971, the third and last of the three "true" Six Flags parks as envisioned by Angus G. Wynne. The park was divided into six uniquely themed sections, the namesake "Six Flags" over Mid-America:[3]

  • Missouri (now 1904 World's Fair), the main area of the park, themed after the St. Louis World's Fair of 1904,
  • U.S.A. (replaced by Time Warner Studios in 1995), located at the southeast of the park and themed after the United States.
  • France (now Chouteau's Market), located to the east across from U.S.A., and themed after a colonial French trading post.
  • Spain (replaced by DC Comics Plaza in 1997), located at the southwest of the park, with Spanish-themed architecture and restaurants,
  • England (now Britannia), located in the northwest of the park and themed after a village in Medieval England.
  • Old Chicago (also known as Illinois, its current name), located in the northeast of the park and themed after the city of Chicago in the early 1900s.

On June 5, 1999, the 12-acre Six Flags Hurricane Harbor water park opened adjacent to the main park. At a cost of $17 million, it was the largest single investment in Six Flags St. Louis' history.[4]

In 2014, Six Flags sold 180 acres of undeveloped land east of the park to home developer McBride & Sons, reducing the land owned from 503 acres to 323 acres.[5][6] According to the Six Flags 2015 Annual Report, the park now owns 323 acres of land (283 acres of land are used by the park with an additional 40 acres of undeveloped land).[7]

In January 2020, construction began on a renovated entry plaza, removing the original ticket booths that had been at the park since its opening in 1971. In March, Six Flags St. Louis announced that the opening of the 2020 season would be delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[8]

Areas and attractions


Six Flags St. Louis is divided into eight themed sections, all of which were added after the park's opening or renamed. The park is laid out in a "Duell loop", a design concept that was often used by park designer Randall Duell.

1904 World's Fair

1904 World's Fair is the main area of the park, named after the Louisiana Purchase Exposition in St. Louis, which ran from April 30 to December 1, 1904. The area features the "Mall of the Mid-Americas", a shopping mall complex that features many foods introduced or present at the fair, as well as buildings themed to the time period of the early 1900s. The area was previously named "Missouri" from the park's opening until 1994 season.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
Colossus 1986 Carousel Holland B.V. a tall ferris wheel around 180 feet.
American Thunder 2008 Great Coasters International A classically themed wooden roller coaster. It was originally named "Evel Knievel" from 2008 to 2010, named after the daredevil of the same name.

Gateway to the West

Gateway to the West is themed after the old colonial times of the state of Missouri, and features many references to locales and people that have lived in the state. The area opened in 1993, taking over a part of what was formerly the Missouri section of the park.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
River King Mine Train 1971 Arrow Dynamics A steel roller coaster named after the mine River King Mine.
Thunder River 1983 Intamin A river rapids ride based on the Gasconade River that circles the island that Mr. Freeze was built on.

Chouteau's Market

Chouteau's Market is themed after a French market along the Mississippi River. It is named after Auguste Chouteau, the founder of the city of St. Louis. The area opened in 1993, replacing France. In 2014, the area was expanded to take over a piece of what had formerly been the back of Studio Backlot.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
Tsunami Soaker 2014 Mack Rides A "Twist-N-Splash" water ride. Guests board one of multiple barrel vehicles and spray other guests.
Spinsanity 2017 Zamperla A Zamperla Disk'O ride.

Studio Backlot

Studio Backlot is themed to the backlot of a movie studio in Hollywood. The area originally opened in 1995 as "Time Warner Studios", but was renamed "Warner Bros. Backlot" the following year.

In the first couple years, the area featured five interactive movie set experiences based on various Warner Bros. films, including Bonnie and Clyde, Little Shop of Horrors and Maverick, all of which were retired after the 1997 season. The area's name was changed again to its current name in 2002, though it mostly retains its previous theme.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
Batman: The Ride 1995 Bolliger & Mabillard An inverted roller coaster based on after Batman from DC Comics. Guests walk through an extensive queue themed after Gotham City.
Ninja 1989 Arrow Dynamics/Vekoma A steel roller coaster themed after the Ninja of feudal Japan. The NINJA was opened with the appearance of KSHE Radio personality John Ullet (AKA The U Man) and Martial Arts Expert and actual Ninjitsu Practitioner and Master Ron D. White, star of the Movie "Ninja the Ultimate Warrior" Justice Ninja Style. He appeared at the Radio Show with "SMASH" and THE U-MAN doing commercials for Six Flags. He also made several personal appearances. His contact at Six Flags was Laurie Odem.
The Joker Inc. 1980 Intamin A swinging ship ride, themed after the Joker from DC Comics. Originally called The Buccaneer (1980 - 1994).

DC Comics Plaza

DC Comics Plaza celebrates the worlds of DC Entertainment, with several attractions based on various DC characters and properties. The area opened in 1997, replacing the former Spain section of the park. One of DC Comics Plaza's most iconic features is DC Circle, a section of the ground that is designed after DC's longtime "DC Bullet" logo. The visual centerpiece of the Plaza is the Hall of Justice, which serves as the facade and entrance for Justice League: Battle for Metropolis. Directly to the opposite side is the large, snowman-themed facade of the "Snowy's Ice Cream Factory Tours", which is the entrance to Mr. Freeze: Reverse Blast.

Britannia

Britannia is based on the country of Great Britain as it was in its medieval period, including elements from Arthurian legend. The area was named "England" from 1971 to 1992, then "Great Britain" in 1993, and it was given its current name in 1994.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
Grand Ole Carousel 1972 Philadelphia Toboggan Coasters A traditional carousel. It was named simply "Carousel" from 1972 to 1983, "Grand Ole Carousel" from 1984 to 1993 and "Enchanted Carousel" from 1994 to 1997. In 1998, its name was reverted to its current one.
Dragon's Wing 1996 Skycoaster, Inc. An extra charge Skycoaster attraction.
The Boss 2000 Custom Coasters International A wooden terrain roller coaster, the tallest and fastest coaster built by Custom Coasters International. It was the eighth longest wooden roller coaster in the world when it first opened, with a track length of 5,051 feet. The helix element was removed before the 2018 season, reducing the track's length to 4,631 feet.
Xcalibur 2003 Nauta Bussink Baily An Evolution thrill ride, themed after the Round Table of King Arthur.
Pandemonium 2007 Gerstlauer A spinning roller coaster, the third of four installations at Six Flags theme parks. It was formerly named "Tony Hawk's Big Spin" from 2007 to 2011. Despite its location right inside the entrance of Britannia, the ride has no thematic connection to the rest of the area.
Supergirl: Sky Flyer 2019 Zamperla Zamperla Endeavour model, themed after Supergirl.

Illinois

Illinois is loosely themed to the city of Chicago. The area was formerly known as "Old Chicago" from 1971 to 1993.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
Screamin' Eagle 1976 Philadelphia Toboggan Coasters A wooden roller coaster designed by John C. Allen. When it opened in 1976, it was the tallest, longest and fastest wooden roller coaster in the world. An American Coaster Enthusiasts landmark.
SkyScreamer 2011 Funtime A Star Flyer. Was the first SkyScreamer to open throughout the Six Flags parks.
Boomerang 2013 Vekoma A boomerang roller coaster. It was relocated from Six Flags Over Texas, where it operated as Flashback.
Fireball 2016 Larson International A "Larson loop" ride.
Catwoman Whip 2022 Funtime Funtime Booster model, themed after Catwoman. The ride was supposed to open in 2020, but was originally delayed to 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The ride was pushed back again for the 2022 season.

Bugs Bunny National Park

Bugs Bunny National Park is a kiddie area based on the Looney Tunes franchise. It opened in 2006 as the successor to Looney Tunes Town. It replaced some former land that Britannia used to occupy.

Ride Year opened Manufacturer Description
Bugs Bunny Fort Fun 2006 SVC Interactive A play area and treehouse area themed after Looney Tunes.
Bugs Bunny Ranger Pilots 2006 Chance Rides A "Red Baron" kiddie biplane ride featuring Bugs Bunny. It was originally located in Goodtime Hollow and later Looney Tunes Town and was then relocated.
Daffy Duck Stars on Parade 2006 Zamperla A swing ride featuring Daffy Duck. The ride was moved from its old "Fairgrounds"/Looney Tunes Town location for the construction of Evel Knievel to the former Daffy Duck Duccaneer location in 2008.
Elmer Fudd Weather Balloons 2006 Zamperla A "samba balloons" ride themed after Elmer Fudd.
Foghorn Leghorn National Park Railway 2006 Zamperla A kiddie railroad ride named after Foghorn Leghorn. It was relocated from Looney Tunes Town, where it was known as "Looney Tooter".
Marvin The Martian Camp Invasion 2006 Zamperla A "Crazy Sub" spaceship-themed kiddie ride themed after Marvin the Martian.
Taz Twisters 2006 Zamperla A mini tea cups ride named after Taz.
Tweety Twee House 2006 Zamperla A "Jumpin' Star" kiddie drop tower ride themed after Sylvester and Tweety.
Yosemite Sam Tugboat Tailspin 2006 Zamperla A "Rockin' Tug" spinning ship ride themed after Yosemite Sam.

Roller Coasters

Ride name Picture Year opened Manufacturer Current location Description
American Thunder 2008 Great Coasters International 1904 World's Fair A classically themed wooden roller coaster. It was originally named "Evel Knievel"
River King Mine Train 1971 Arrow Dynamics Gateway to the West A steel roller coaster named after the mine River King Mine.
Batman: The Ride 1995 Bolliger & Mabillard Studio Backlot An inverted roller coaster based on after Batman from DC Comics. Guests walk through an extensive queue themed after Gotham City.
Ninja 1989 Arrow Dynamics/Vekoma Studio Backlot A steel roller coaster themed after the Ninja of feudal Japan.
Mr. Freeze: Reverse Blast 1998 Premier Rides DC Comics Plaza A launched roller coaster themed after Mr. Freeze and the 1997 movie Batman & Robin.
The Boss 2000 Custom Coasters International Britannia A wooden terrain roller coaster, the tallest and fastest coaster built by Custom Coasters International. It was the eighth longest wooden roller coaster in the world when it first opened, with a track length of 5,051 feet. The helix element was removed before the 2018 season, reducing the track's length to 4,631 feet.
Pandemonium 2007 Gerstlauer Britannia A spinning roller coaster, the third of four installations at Six Flags theme parks. It was formerly named "Tony Hawk's Big Spin" from 2007 to 2011.
Screamin' Eagle 1976 Philadelphia Toboggan Coasters Illinois A wooden roller coaster designed by John C. Allen. When it opened in 1976, it was the tallest, longest and fastest wooden roller coaster in the world at 110 feet (34 m) high and 62 mph (100 km/h). An American Coaster Enthusiasts landmark.
Boomerang (Six Flags St. Louis) 2013 Vekoma Illinois A boomerang roller coaster. It was relocated from Six Flags Over Texas, where it operated as Flashback from 1989 to 2012.

Rides

Ride Picture Year opened Manufacturer Description
Log Flume 1971 Arrow Development A log flume ride.
Shazam! 1971 Eli Bridge Company A standard scrambler ride themed after the super hero Shazam.
Justice League: Battle for Metropolis 2015 Sally Corporation An interactive dark ride featuring an original story experience based on the Justice League. Hosted by Cyborg, an animatronic of whom is in the ride's station.

Six Flags Hurricane Harbor


Hurricane Harbor is a water park that is connected to the southeast portion of Six Flags St. Louis and is adjacent to Studio Backlot, but is not part of the main park.

Six Flags Hurricane Harbor
ThemeA washed-up harbor that once resided in the South Seas.
OwnerSix Flags
OpenedJune 5, 1999; 22 years ago (June 5, 1999)

Unlike other Six Flags Hurricane Harbors across the United States, entrance to the Six Flags St. Louis version is included with park admission or a Season Pass.

Slide/Attraction Name Year Opened Manufacturer/Ride Type Other Notes
Big Kahuna 1999 Proslide Technology Inc. Mammoth Family raft ride
4 tube slides 1999 Proslide Technology Inc. Pipeline Piranha (red) & Man-O-War (yellow) - partially enclosed, Hammerhead (green) & Stingray (teal) - completely enclosed
Hook's Lagoon 1999 SCS Interactive Discovery Treehouse Family activity area, with Proslide Technology Inc. Twisters’ Zone slides
Hurricane Bay 1999 Aquatic Development Group Inc. WaveTek wave pool Wave pool with a "volcano" at one end and a beach at the other
Gulley Washer Creek 1999 Aquatic Development Group Inc. lazy river Lazy river
Tornado 2005 Proslide Technology Inc. Tornado “60” Funnel slide that uses four person “cloverleaf” tubes
Wahoo Racer 2009 Proslide Technology Inc. 6-Lane ProRacer Mat-racing slide complex
Bonzai Pipeline 2012 Proslide Technology Inc. SuperLOOP Looping water slide
Typhoon Twister 2018 Proslide Technology Inc. Hybrid Hybrid water slide featuring a bowl dropping into a zero-G wave wall. Utilises four-person "cloverleaf" tubes.

Entertainment Venues


Six Flags St. Louis has several theaters that host daily shows during its operating season. With the exception of the summer concert series, all shows are free to attend.

Name Location Description
Palace Theater 1904 World's Fair Large indoor performance theater. Home to daily shows including Fright Fest's "Love at First Fright," which has been performed at the park almost every year since 1993.
Palace Porch 1904 World's Fair An outdoor performance space on the steps of the Palace Theater.
Miss Kitty's Saloon Gateway To The West Small indoor performance theater styled after an Old West saloon.
Empire Theater Studio Backlot Medium-sized indoor theater, formerly home to a puppet show and an indoor ice skating show.
Old Glory Amphitheatre Illinois (Old Chicago) Large outdoor venue used for summer concerts.

Annual events


A number of annual seasonal events are held at the park:

July 4th Fest

July 4th Fest was introduced in the 2000s and features multiple nights of fireworks for the Fourth of July. It is typically sponsored by Coca-Cola.[9]

Fright Fest

Fright Fest was introduced in 1988 as "Fright Nights", which ran until Fright Nights V in 1992. In 1993, the event became Fright Fest under the ownership of Time Warner, who wanted each Six Flags park's Halloween event to use the same name for branding purposes. The event runs from mid to late September through Halloween and typically features several haunted attractions and scare zones, as well as live entertainment. Fright Fest celebrated its 30th anniversary in 2018.

Fright Fest was replaced with HALLOWFEST in 2020 in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. Park capacity was reduced to 25% of its normal capacity and all haunted houses, scare zones, and shows were replaced with outdoor, socially distanced alternatives.[10]

Holiday in the Park

A holiday event introduced in 2016 which features several themed areas as well as live entertainment. The event extended the park's operating season by two months for the first time in its history.

Former attractions


Name Opened Closed Manufacturer/Ride Type Other Notes/Reason For Removal
Mule-Go-Round 1971 1972
Injun Joe's Cave 1971 1978 Arrow Water dark ride Theme/name changed to Time Tunnel in 1979.
Super Sports Car Ride 1971 1979 Arrow Sports Cars Replaced by The Buccaneer (The Joker Inc.) and Jet Scream.
The Sky-Way 1971 1981 Von Roll Illinois and USA stations; Accident on July 26, 1978, killed 3 and seriously injured 1 when a car fell from the ride.
Mississippi Adventure 1971 1982 Arrow Boat Ride Similar to Jungle Cruise; replaced by Thunder River.
Tiltmore Hotel 1971 1982 Crooked fun house Building became entrance to Thunder River.

Other names: Angle Tangle (1971 - 1972), The Funn Family Place (1973 - 1974).

Sky Chuter 1978 1982 Intamin 250 ft (76 m) tall Paratower Replaced by Aero Flyer; moved to Six Flags Great Adventure.
Haunted House 1979 1982 Haunted House Company walk through haunted house Was added late in 1979 (on Labor Day weekend); may have had a temporary location in fall of 1979, before moved to current Tidal Wave location in 1980.

Attraction was 4 trailers linked together with a haunted house facade in front of them; attraction was moved from Six Flags Great Adventure where it operated as the original Haunted House (not the expanded Haunted Castle) in the fall of 1978.

Action Factory with River King Disco & Rock 'N Reel 1979/1980 1981/1983 Intamin Motion Simulator & Disco dance area Action Factory area (part of River King Mine Train station building and transfer station building) included a space themed motion simulator in 1979 and the disco dance area; Rock ' N Reel (motion simulator with virtual rides about the park) was added in 1980 to replace the space-themed movie that was shown in 1979.

Motion simulator was likely identical to the Sensational Sense Machine at Six Flags Over Texas.

The motion simulator and the disco area were removed/closed in 1981, but the building remained open until 1983.

Happy Hotrods 1975 1984 Kiddie spinning car ride Located in Goodtime Hollow; replaced by new Looney Tunes Town area/rides.
Fort Funtier 1975 1984 Kid's playground area Located in Goodtime Hollow; replaced by new Looney Tunes Town area/rides.
Ball Crawl 1982 1984 kiddie Ball Crawl may have been part of the Fort Funtier area

Located in Gootime Hollow; replaced by new Looney Tunes Town area/rides.

Pet-A-Pet 1971 1985 Petting zoo Replaced by Colossus.
River King Mine Train 1971 1988 Arrow Mine Train Was located in Illinois section.

One of two separate Arrow Mine Train roller coasters at the park.

Other names: The River King Mine Train (1971); River King Run-Away Mine Train (1972 - 1983); Rail Blazer (1984), which included stand-up modifications and was subsequently shut down upon the death of a 46-year-old woman in July 1984. In 1988, it was removed and sold to Dollywood, where it operated as Thunder Express until 1998, whereupon it was relocated to Magic Springs and Crystal Falls and operates today as Big Bad John.

Jet Scream 1981 1988 Schwarzkopf Looping Star Was located in USA section, where Batman: The Ride is located today. Replaced the Super Sports Car Ride. Indirectly replaced by Ninja, ride moved to Six Flags Astroworld where it operated as Viper until the park closed in 2005, then the ride was scrapped.
Tunnel Del Tiempo 1979 1988 Water dark ride Theme/name changed to Legends Of The Dark Castle in 1989.

Other names: Time Tunnel (1979 - 1986)

The Condor 1988 1988 HUSS Condor Removed as part of the ride rotation program.
Elmer Fudd Constwuction Company 1985 1989 kiddie sandbox Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by Speedy Gonzales Speedway.
Yosemite Sam Summit 1985 1989 kiddie ball crawl with summit Located in Looney Tunes Town.
Legends Of The Dark Castle 1989 1991 Water dark ride Theme/name changed to Castaway Kids in 1992.
Tremors Dance Pavilion 1989 1992 Dance Pavilion, open select nights Became Carrot Club (character meet-and-greet lunch area) in 1993; replaced by Batman: The Ride.
Mo-Mo The Monster 1973 1994 Eyerly Aircraft Company Monster Replaced by Riverview Racer (Aero Flyer) in 1996.
Foghorn Leghorn Funasium 1985 1996 kiddie ball crawl with slide Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by Looney Tooter (now Foghorn Leghorn National Park Railway).
Speedy Gonzales Speedway 1990 1996 kiddie battery powered jeeps Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by Looney Tooter (now Foghorn Leghorn National Park Railway).
Porky Pig B-B-B Ball Park 1985 1999 kiddie ball crawl Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by Crazy Maze.
Road Runner Rally 1985 1999 Mason Corporation roller racers/scooters Located in Looney Tunes Town; moved to new location in 1990; replaced by Crazy Maze

Other names: Tasmanian Devil Taxi Company (1985 - 1989).

Castaway Kids Comic Book Adventure 1992 1999 water dark ride Ride was closed in 2000 and 2001; replaced by Scooby-Doo Ghostblasters.

Other names: Castaway Kids Jungle Adventure (1992 - 1996).

Tom's Twister 1972 2005 Chance Rides Rotor Replaced by Bugs Bunny National Park.
Tweety's Flying Cages 1984 2005 San Antonio Roller Works kiddie Ferris Wheel Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by movement of Rockin' Roller.

Other names: Ferris Wheel (1984), Flying Cages (1985 - 1992).

Bugs Bunny Burrow 1985 2005 kiddie tunnel crawl Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by extension of Moon Cars track.
Cat Climb 1985 2005 kiddie net climb with slide Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by extension of Moon Cars track.
Eagle's Bluff 1998 2005 Extra charge rock climbing wall
Marvin's Maze 2000 2005 Kiddie maze Located in Looney Tunes Town; replaced by extension of Moon Cars track.

Other names: Crazy Maze (2000 - 2001).

4-D Theater 2001 2005 Extra charge Ham on Rye VR. Other names: Virtual Theater (2001 - 2004).
Rockin' Roller 1975 2007 Bradley and Kaye Little Dipper Was located in 1904 World's Fair ("Fairgrounds") - formerly Looney Tunes Town and Goodtime Hollow.

Location moved from south side of kiddie area to north side (next to Log Flume drop) in 2006.

Other names: Rock Candy Express (1975 - 1984), Acme Gravity Powered Roller Ride (1985 - 2005).

Great Race Speedway 2002 2007 Hampton kiddie spinning car ride Ride was closed in 2007; replaced by American Thunder (Evel Knievel).

Other names: Speedy Gonzales Speedway (2002 - 2005).

Daffy Duck Duccaneer 2006 2007 Sartori kiddie swinging ship Ride was moved from Six Flags Fiesta Texas; replaced by movement of Daffy Duck Stars On Parade (kiddie swing ride).
Slingshot 2002 2008 extra charge Funtime Sling Shot. Ride opened mid-season; Ride moved to Six Flags New England.
Kiddie-Go-Round 1975 2010 Herschell kiddie Carousel Ride was moved to new location in "Fairgrounds"/Looney Tunes Town area in 2006, ride was closed in 2007, removed late in 2007 for American Thunder (Evel Knievel) construction and then moved to new location near the exit of Log Flume in 2008.

Other names: Last Roundup (1975 - 1984), Merry Melodies Go-Round (1985 - 2005).

Riverview Racer 1983 2010 Chance Rides Yo-Yo Originally located in England section (replaced Sky Chuter), moved to the Illinois section of the park in 1996; replaced by SkyScreamer.

Other names: Aero Flyer (1983 - 1994), Dragon's Wing (1995).

Water Street Cab Company 1973 2012 Soli bumper cars Removed at the end of the 2012 season to make room for Boomerang.

Other names: Dodge City (1973–1990).

Powder Keg 1971 1996/2013 Intamin Drunken Barrels Ride was closed from 1997 to 2013, removed at end of the 2013 season to make room for Tsunami Soaker.

Other names: Hannibarrels (1971-1995)

Scooby-Doo! Ghostblasters: The Mystery of the Scary Swamp 2002 2014 Sally Corporation interactive family dark ride Heavily modified former dark ride (replaced Castaway Kids). Scooby-Doo Ghostblasters: Mystery of the Scary Swamp closed permanently on September 14, 2014. It was replaced by Justice League: Battle for Metropolis which opened on June 5, 2015.
Rush Street Flyer 1987 2015 Chance Rides Falling Star Removed at the end of the 2015 season to make room for Fireball. Relocated to La Ronde as Gravitor. One of the few rides that did not allow single riders.
Turbo Bungy 2001 2015 Eurobungy bungee/trampoline Moved to former Eagle's Bluff (rock wall) location for the 2014 season. Removed after the 2015 season. One of the few upcharge attractions at the park.
Speed Slides 1999 2017 Combo slide tower at Hurricane Harbor Removed at the end of the 2017 season to make room for Typhoon Twister.
Highland Fling 1977 2017 Schwarzkopf Enterprise Removed from the Britannia section of the park at the end of the 2017 season due to maintenance/parts issues. Replaced by Supergirl: Sky Flyer.
Tidal Wave 1991 2019 Hopkins Rides A shoot-the-chutes water ride. Did not operate during 2019 season. Tidal wave was removed at the end of the 2019 season.
Speed O'Drome Go-Karts 1999 2019 J&J Amusements Removed for Catwoman Whip set to debut in 2022.
Moon Antique Cars 1971 2007/2020 Arrow Dynamics An antique cars attraction with cars that resembled 1911 Cadillacs. The track was significantly shortened following the 2007 season to make way for Evel Knievel at the time or now American Thunder.
Superman: Tower of Power 2006 2020 Intamin A drop tower ride themed after Superman from DC Comics. It was originally built in 1997 at the defunct Six Flags AstroWorld, where it operated as Dungeon Drop, until the park's closure in 2005. It is currently standing but not operating (SBNO), waiting to be demolished due to its growing maintenance needs.

Gallery


Incidents


References