Disney’s new crowd control system may not be a universal crowd-pleaser, but it has some interesting implications for the future of theme parks.
Some design for runway models. Others are designers to the ‘stars.’ Meet Alice Davis: designer for hundreds of Disneyland’s most famous Audio-Animatronics.
Have we seen the end of Disney’s original attractions?
Don’t let the bedazzled tutus and fancy sneakers fool you… twice a year, thousands of guests flock to Disneyland, Walt Disney World, and Disneyland Paris to run.
It can be difficult to stick to a healthy diet at the Disney Parks, but with a little planning, you can find something to satisfy even the pickiest eater — and still indulge in the occasional Dole Whip, too.
Walt Disney may have supplied the creative spark behind his theme park, but Harriet Burns made every last little detail come alive.
After making my home in the Bay Area, I learned to suppress my wanderlust, convinced that I already had everything I needed. I was wrong.
Ever wonder what happens to the discarded ride vehicles, props, and Audio-Animatronics of defunct theme park attractions?
Let’s take a look back at some of the women who furthered Walt’s ideas at the Disney Parks—women without whom the parks would be far less rich, colorful, and inspiring than they are today.
Take a behind-the-scenes look at DAK’s lost attractions, Jane Goodall’s contribution to the iconic Tree of Life, and the 400-lb. tiger that convinced then-CEO Michael Eisner to incorporate animal attractions in the park.