Go BIG or Go Home
What Happens When A Small-Town Family Visits The "World's Largest"... Whatever!

Bird Kingdom, Niagara Falls, ON: World’s largest indoor free-flight aviary

Sure, you go to Niagara Falls to watch 225,000 cubic feet of water per second plummet nearly 200 feet into the gorge below. After taking in the scene for 15 minutes…then what? With kids in tow, you need a plan. Luckily, there is plenty to do in Niagara Falls, especially on the Canada side. One of our favorite attractions was Bird Kingdom, home to the world’s largest indoor free-flight aviary.

You can easily spend an hour or more here, going through the three floors of exhibit space – themed as the “lost kingdom” home to hundreds of both bird and animal species. You set your own pace in each area, which for us meant less time in the Nocturnal Zone looking at the bats and Brazilian giant cockroaches (eek!), and more time in the Explorer’s Base Camp, where you can pet and talk to several animals, like Bearded Dragons and Toucans.

Bearded Dragon

A row of trees lined one wall, and on each, a large exotic bird was perched. Naturally, we immediately began asking “Polly want a cracker?” Why is that so instinctive?!? We had no luck encouraging the birds to converse, but a trainer went down the line, using just the right trigger words to get them to react. Jackie, a 28-year old Blue Macaw, was especially talkative.

There are other great exhibits within this attraction, which is located in renovated 1907 Spirella Corset Company building. We didn’t have enough time to visit the kids’ archaeology dig or Lorikeet Landing, where for the price of a cup of nectar, the Australian Rainbow Lorikeets will land on you to drink from it. But we were charmed by the diminutive birds—finches, doves, tanagers— flitting about our heads in the Small Birds Aviary, until one swooped too close to The Girl’s ear, and she was done.

Our final stop was the amazing, 50,000 square feet aviary, where some 400 birds—representing 70 species—live in harmony. This vast, open space is designed to resemble a tropical rainforest, complete with a 40-foot waterfall at one end. You’ll progress down ramps from the third to the ground floor, with views from every direction.

Bird Kingdom

Primarily, you’ll find species native to South America and Australia, and if you’re an avid bird watcher, you’re sure to see birds you’ll never see in your backyard. You can ask the staff members to help identify the birds, as we did with this Silver Pheasant, or you can consult the pictures on the walls.


The best part? You can get close enough to touch these beautiful creatures. The bright plumage on this Scarlet Ibis was almost too inviting not to try. It’s long, pointy beak provided the necessary deterrent.


On your way out, you’ll find the Macaw Market gift shop and the café. If you go, check the website for a coupon for admission!

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Bird Kingdom
5651 River Road, Niagara Falls, Ontario L2E 7M7, Canada

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Rock City Park, Olean, NY: World’s largest exposure of quartz conglomerate

Rock City ParkOur family is on a nature exploration kick lately, and no one is more surprised than me. It’s never really been our thing. Granted, we stick to “bunny slope” versions of hiking trails, and I don’t go anywhere without a backpack filled with antibacterial wipes and provisions for a potential week in the wild.

Earlier this fall we scrambled over a mossy rock embankment to reach the Old Stone Church in Dover Plains, a town park in the Hudson Valley. Most recently, we explored Rock City Park, home to the world’s largest exposure of quartz conglomerate, in Olean, New York. It’s a small city in the western part of the state, just north of the Pennsylvania border. And it was a little—okay, a lot—out of the way as we headed toward Niagara Falls, but we got to spend some time with Matt’s cousin, who told us about this “world’s largest.” We couldn’t resist!

This place makes you exclaim “wow” on a continuous loop. Rock formations, created 320 million years ago, surround and engulf you as you make your way through the 45-minute hiking trail. The rocks represent a combination of shale with exposed quartz veins, non-quartz sediment, and Olean conglomerate. Geologists believe the crevices and fractures formed 280 to 225 million years ago.

kids hiking

Your tour starts by descending down stairs into one of these crevices, called “Fat Man’s Squeeze.” There are endearing names like this for most points along the trail, as well as for many of the largest rocks.


Balancing Rock

Balancing Rock (more than 1,000 tons)


Teepee Rock

Teepee Rock

Yet for all this large-scale grandeur, this park is wonderfully accessible to older kids. Ours are seven and 14, and had no problem negotiating the sometimes narrow passageways and occasional steep stair climbs. I wouldn’t bring a three-year old here however, especially one who likes to run, because of the lack of railings on the higher points. There is an overlook called “Signal Rock” where you can see more than 35 miles in the distance. I appreciated it from ten paces back.

Signal Rock

View from Signal Rock

You’ll get a printed guide listing all the rocks, with a map marking short cuts. The start and end point to your visit is a museum, fluorescent rock room and gift shop. (The Girl had to have a pink agate ring as a memento). Rock City Park opened as an attraction in 1890. Today, it’s open daily from May through October. For a nominal admission fee, you get to appreciate the age and magnitude of this remarkable landscape, and your relatively small place in it.

Rock City

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Rock City Park
505 Route 16 South, Olean, NY 14760

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Save the Date: The world’s largest family reunion, June 6, 2015

Global Family ReunionWhat are you doing on June 6, 2015? Don’t know yet? I know where we’ll be – at the world’s largest family reunion, which being held at the New York Hall of Science in Queens, New York. The story behind this event is so cool…

Officially known as the Global Family Reunion, it’s a project spearheaded by best-selling author A.J. Jacobs. His goal is to build a massive family tree of the entire world, with the help of geneaology sites like Geni and WikiTree. Currently, it’s at 77 million people, and being recognized as part of a “revolution” in genealogy, enabled by the internet and its ability to connect us to our communal ancestry.

Ultimately, his point is to show that we’re all related to each other, and once we realize that, maybe we’ll treat each other with more kindness. All humans are invited to attend the reunion. If you also want to see where you fit on the Global Family Tree, you can start on this website by providing your ancestors’ names. Jacobs has linked himself to several notable people, including Albert Einstein, George H.W. Bush, Gwyneth Paltrow, and Daniel Radcliffe.

I started my family tree at Geni.com. I could easily launch my own brand of pasta sauce with any of the family names I entered: LaRosa, Alborelli, Imperio, Magro, Ramognono. The system automatically makes matches with others, but in my case, I didn’t have enough information to establish any connections to the Global Family Tree. I’m going to try WikiTree next and see what happens.

ship manifest

My great-grandfather Giuseppe Alborelli’s name is somewhere on this ship manifest as he immigrated to the U.S.

If you’re a geneaology nut, or just like the idea of connectedness like I do, check out this site, and consider participating. The family reunion, which will be a fundraiser for Alzheimer’s, is also an attempt to break the world record for the biggest family gathering, which currently stands at 4,514 people. “Branch” parties will be simultaneously held all over the world, at locations including the Family History Library in Salt Lake City, Utah, the Clayton Library Center in Houston, Texas, Allen County Public Library in Wayne, Indiana and the Midwest Genealogy Center in Independence, Missouri.

I hope we’ll see each other at the family reunion. I’ll bring the potato salad.


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Experience the World’s Second Largest Reef, By Submarine

The world’s largest reef, the Great Barrier Reef, borders Australia – a continent that tempts me from the top of my bucket list. The second largest? That would be the Mesoamerican Barrier Reef, a 620-mile long, 11,000-acre protected coral reef system. Conveniently, it runs along the eastern coast of Mexico, specifically the island of Cozumel. Our big trip this summer just so happened to be to Cozumel, so we set our sights on seeing the reef.

Cozumel has become one of the world’s most popular scuba diving and snorkeling destinations, thanks to the highly-publicized praise from Jacques Cousteau in the 60’s. We’re not scuba divers, but in Cozumel, that’s not a deal breaker. You can see the reef just as well–without having to breathe through a tube–in the Atlantis Submarine.

The Atlantis Submarine in Cozumel

Our adventure began in the gift shop, where we assembled and were given initial instructions. Then we boarded a tender to take us on a ten-minute ride along Cozumel’s west coast to the site where the 65-foot long Atlantis was docked. We were the second stop, joining a group of people who were taking a day excursion off of the cruise ship in port. On board the boat, we heard from our captain in both English and Spanish, along with the requisite marine-themed jokes and music.

Atlantis Submarine

At the dive site, you climb out of the boat and down into the submarine. Inside, the vessel seats 48 people plus three crew members, and it’s completely climate controlled. There was little room to move around, and I could see that people with claustrophobia issues might not love it.


Once the hatch was sealed, we began our descent. It was exciting, as the beginning of any new experience is, and the kids were pointing to everything with glee, even seaweed. Within 20 minutes, the pilot had slowly descended 110 feet, which we tracked on the digital counter.

Atlantis Submarine

The crew will explain, in both English and Spanish, what you’re seeing during the 45-minute excursion. There are also illustrated cards hanging near each window with pictures identifying the most common fish that live in these waters.

We watched through the circular windows, and it felt like we were gliding through an immense fish tank. We saw colorful fish like Red Snapper, Queen Angle Fish, and Yellowfin Grouper, eels, and many different types of corals. Depending on the season, you may see sharks and stingrays.

submarine cozumel

We even saw huge hermit crabs, prompting a moment of silence for The Girl’s two pet hermit crabs which she brought home from school last month. After only two weeks in our home, “Luke” and “Darth” passed on to a hermit crab galaxy far, far away.

The visibility under water is amazingly clear, although tinted with blue. It was darker when there were clouds in the sky, but this was a mostly sunny day, and the light penetrated the clear water all the way to the bottom. It was much darker as we approached El Pared, or “The Wall,” a drop off where the depths reach 2,000 feet.

Coral reef

We turned around at this point, and soon passed the shipwreck Felipe. We saw streams of bubbles, realizing that these were coming from the oxygen tanks of a group of scuba divers exploring the ship’s interior. I felt a twinge of envy for their freedom of movement around the ship, and almost wished I was scuba diving instead.

But it was an exciting first for us to ride in a real submarine, a vessel which we were told cost $7 million. The Girl has fixated on this figure. Her mantra to be a millionaire someday has been replaced – now she wants to be rich enough to buy herself a submarine.

As we climbed out of the sub and back onto the boat, we were greeted by a crewmember cheekily welcoming us to Cuba. Sure, he says this to every guest, every day, but I still chuckled.

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Atlantis Submarines
Carretera a Chankanaab Km 4, Zona Hotelera Sur
Cozumel, Quintana Roo, Mexico 77600


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Taking the Kids to Big Cat Rescue, Tampa, Florida

Big Cat Rescue

Big Cat Rescue

The Girl is a BIG fan of animals, thanks to a steady diet of “The Wild Kratts” on PBS. A trip to Tampa allowed us to visit Big Cat Rescue, the largest accredited sanctuary in the country, and possibly the world, dedicated entirely to abused and abandoned big cats.

Big Cat Rescue is home to some 100 lions, tigers, leopards, cougars and other wild cats, who live in enclosed habitats on 67 acres in the Citrus Park area of north Tampa. These majestic creatures were, for the most part, former pets or victims of the “pet trade,” who were mistreated or abandoned. Some had been used for performing acts and were no longer wanted. The mission here is to end the abuse and abandonment of captive exotic animals and promote preservation of the species in the wild.

After learning all this, I explained to the kids that this was not a zoo, and these animals were not there for our entertainment, but because this was the safest place for them to live now that they were no longer accustomed to living in the wild. It was important for them to know that, although I tried to keep the message lighthearted for my six-year old.

You get to learn the cats’ individual stories along the way, both from the tour guide and from the posted signs which provide their name, the date they came to the Rescue, and where they were found. In many cases, this is an eye-opener. Divinity the Bobcat, for example, was rescued from a fur farm.


Divinity the Bobcat

In all, there are 14 species of cats, including tigers, lions, leopards, cougars, bobcats, lynx, servals, ocelots, caracals, jungle cats, leopard cats and a Geoffroy cat.


Keisha the Tiger

We don’t keep a checklist of all the animal species we’ve ever seen in real life, but if we did, we would certainly have checked a few off the list that day! Ever heard of a serval? I hadn’t, but we saw one of the mere 167 in captivity anywhere in the world!


Simba the Leopard

Big Cat Rescue Tours

You can only visit Big Cat Rescue on a guided tour, and you have to stay with your group at all times. Although our guide did give us ample time to admire the cats and take pictures, she was very insistent that we keep up with the group when she moved on. Not all tours are open to children. For children under 10, your only option is the one-hour “Kids Tour” at 9:00AM on Saturdays and Sundays. Older kids have the option of joining you on the “Keeper Tour,” the “Feeding Tour,” and the “Wild Eyes at Night” tour. Keep in mind that the dirt paths are not easy to push strollers through. We went the day after it rained, and there were a lot of mud puddles to navigate.

I found the admission fees (ranging from $36.00-$125.00 per person) a little pricey, but understood that this is a nonprofit, and the costs cover the care and feeding of these beautiful animals. At the end of your tour, you can sponsor a cat in the gift shop. This is a great way to extend your child’s experience and do even more good.

Big Cat Rescue

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Big Cat Rescue
12802 Easy Street, Tampa, FL 33625
(813) 920-4130

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How to Experience Colonial Williamsburg With Kids

Colonial Williamsburg Courthouse

Colonial Williamsburg Courthouse

The world’s largest living history museum, Colonial Williamsburg, has lured us to Virginia twice before. We now know two things with certainty. A) There’s not a lot of shade on a hot day. B) Despite that, there is a lot of entertaining and educational fun to be had by all ages.

If you’re planning a trip this summer, there are a few highlights I would strongly recommend to maximize your experience, especially if you’re only there for one day. It’s best to have a plan of attack at a place this big — Colonial Williamsburg includes more than 400 restored or reconstructed original buildings, museums, lodging, and restaurants, retail stores and gardens.

Start your day at the Visitor Center. The map includes a weekly program guide, with kid-friendly programs highlighted. If you haven’t done so before your trip, make reservations for on-site meals, and purchase additional passes for special programs or tours not included in the general pass. You can even rent costumes for everyone in your family to wear so you can blend in with the colonists.

Walking through the streets is partly about watching, and also about participating. You can stop by the blacksmith shop or the bindery to observe these artisans in their trades, march along with the Fife and Drum crew, or stop into the Courthouse to hear a case before the judge. Make sure you hit the Kids Corner at the Gateway, where they taught our kids games like Whirligig.

Colonial Williamsburg kids

A lot tougher than it looks!

When it’s time for some air conditioning, take the tour of the Governor’s Palace, or visit the Folk Art Museum. At the Governor’s Palace, your tour guide–in character and period dress–will lead you through a moment in time in the life of Lord Dunmore and his staff. The Folk Art Museum has antique toys on display, gives special children’s tours, and offers craft sessions. Our kids loved the audio tour!

Folk Art Museum

Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Folk Art Museum

Play RevQuest, especially if you and your kids are tech fiends! This is a text-message based alternative reality game, where texts help players navigate through Revolutionary City in search of secret meeting spots and hidden messages to locate an ally critical to saving the American Revolution. The game is free with your admission.


RevQuest. Photo courtesy of Colonial Williamsburg

Make sure you’re “downtown” in the late afternoon for the Revolutionary City programs, which are like 18th century flash mobs. You’re a bystander on the street while costumed re-enactors play a series of emotionally-charged scenes, such as two enslaved Virginians considering leaving their familiar lives for potential freedom in the North.

Have an early dinner in a tavern; just make sure you’ve made reservations, especially in the high summer season. There are four to choose from, and all offer kids’ menus with items like “Chicken, Fife ‘n’ Drumstix,” and “Thomas Jefferson’s Macaroni and Cheese.” This is an experience worth the expense, because your servers will be dressed in colonial clothing, and strolling musicians will visit your table, with instruments like the hurdy gurdy! Each tavern now provides a distinctive experience, whether it’s the 18th century alehouse atmosphere at Chownings, the chophouse feel of Kings Arms Tavern, or the entertainment hub at Shields Tavern.

Colonial Williamsburg tavern

Shields Tavern has air conditioning!

If you still have steam after the attractions close at 5:00PM, try one of the evening programs. Some are best suited for adults (like the witch trials and ghost tours), but others are fine for all ages. We joined an 18th century dance lesson lead by costumed gentry. First, we learned to curtsy and bow. The Boy took part in a country dance called the First of April, and I danced a cotillion with a guy in a wig.

NOTE: There’s a summer 2014 family promotion that might interest you if you’re planning to go this year; the Kids Stay, Play & Eat FREE offer. Kids ages 12 and under, accompanied by a paying adult, stay free for a minimum of three nights at the Williamsburg Woodlands Hotel & Suites or the Williamsburg Lodge.

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Colonial Williamsburg
Williamsburg, Virginia


Requisite stockade shot

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BIG Finds at Ripley’s Believe it or Not: Ocean City, MD

Robert Wadlow

World’s tallest man!

You can find a lot of superlative stuff inside the 32 Ripley’s Believe it or Not museums around the world; each location has more than 300 exhibits and artifacts. We’ve never been inside one of these “odditoriums” before, but we finally took the plunge last week while in Ocean City, Maryland. We discovered that this beachy destination is very seasonal, so there wasn’t a lot to do yet in mid-April. The 2.25-mile Boardwalk was hopping, however, and Ripley’s is in a prime location at the southern end.

Robert Ripley, a cartoonist and adventurer, traveled to 201 countries over the course of his life, and collected a vast, eclectic collection of oddities. Many of these (originals and reproductions) are on display here, alongside newer pieces collected in recent decades.

I think it’s safe to say that this is the only place you’ll ever see an authentic concrete section of the Berlin Wall displayed near a model oil rig constructed of match sticks, and a mural of Rihanna depicted in Lite Bright pegs. A whole lot of weird. We liked it!

As you walk through different rooms, you’ll find the exhibits fit into themes, like animals, space, and human extremes. Of course, we had to take a photo with a statue of Robert Wadlow, the world’s tallest man. Wadlow (1918-1940) reached a height of 8’, 11”, and weighed 440 lbs. His arm span was 9½ feet! Only 17 people have been recorded in medical history to reach the height of eight feet.

In another room, a replica of the world’s largest Great White Shark ever caught with a rod and reel was hanging from the ceiling, near an iron cage you could step into. It’s 16’, 8” long, 3,427 lbs, and was caught off the shores of Montauk, New York in 1986 by Donnie Braddick.

Great White Shark

Okay, so it isn’t the world’s largest ball of twine, but this 600-lb.ball of string is fun! More than four feet in diameter, it was constructed over a period of 40 years by Chester and Gladys Alton of Winter Park, Florida. Now there’s a couple that knows how to spend time together.

Giant ball of string

Finally, as we left, we found this giant tire just outside the exit. You’ll notice that both our children are smiling at the SAME TIME…believe it, or not.

Good Year Tire

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Ripley’s Believe it or Not
401 S. Atlantic Avenue, Ocean City, MD 21842


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World’s Largest Salt Water Lagoon; Cayman Islands

Even though there’s still some snow on the ground, it’s officially spring, and I’m hopeful that I’ll be able to turn off the heat soon. This photo has been my screensaver for the past few months, and it has gotten me through.


Swimming with stingrays in the Cayman Islands

What you’re looking at is a warm and happy family posing with a stingray off the coast of Grand Cayman in the Cayman Islands. All that gorgeous blue is the perfect antidote to all the icy white I see from my window.

We were on the north side of the island, in the North Sound, one of the world’s largest and shallowest salt water lagoons. The Sound is also home to Stingray City, an offshore reef where friendly sting rays congregate. They’ve been accustomed to humans stopping by all day long in cruisers like these.

Stingray City

All those dark spots underwater are stingrays!

Several companies offer daily boat tours; Captain Marvin’s is the oldest. Marvin is a real person, and he started bringing tourists to this spot back in 1951. We were picked up at our hotel, and brought to the dock to meet the rest of our group of 20. We took a three-hour tour with three stops: Stingray City to interact with the rays; and two great snorkeling spots called the Coral Gardens and Barrier Reef.

It’s surreal to be walking around in this waist-deep patch in the crystal clear sea among scores of stingrays. The first time one of these creatures slides across your legs, you may let out a little squeal. Or you may scream like a possessed little girl.

There was a photographer on board, with an assistant who poses you with the stingray, even letting you “kiss” it. I can’t believe my teenaged son actually did this:


I will kiss him and love him and squeeze him and call him George.

The tour company provided us with pieces of squid to feed them. You’re supposed to hold it flat in the palm of your hand, while holding your hand still under water as they glide over it and slurp it up. In theory. The Girl was braver than her mother and at least tried, but ended up dropping it as the ray approached.

Both our kids were even braver when the opportunity came to snorkel. What was the source of their fortitude? Was it the sunshine? The salt air? Or just crazy curiosity to see what was under those turquoise waves? They were different kids that day, and I was so proud.



During the two snorkeling stops, we used the masks, snorkels, and flippers supplied by the company. This was their first time snorkeling, and they loved it once they got the hang of it. Above and beyond several types of brightly colored fish, like Blue Tang and yellow-striped Sergeant Major Damselfish, there was coral in all shades of blue and purple.

Cayman Islands

Snorkeling in the Caymans

We’ll be going to another warm, tropical Caribbean destination this summer. Can’t wait to tell you about it! In the meantime, I’ll warm my hands by the monitor.

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Captain Marvin’s cruises to Stingray City
866-978-6364; 345-945-6975


Catch and release starfish encounter

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World’s Largest Termite, and other BIG Things in Providence, Rhode Island

This long, cold, snowy winter we’re enjoying barely tolerating here in the Hudson Valley hasn’t been kind to our travel plans, beginning way back in November, when a storm prevented us from driving to Gatlinburg, TN for Thanksgiving. Another storm was forecast for President’s Day weekend earlier this month, when we were scheduled to drive to Providence, RI. The Girl insisted we go anyway, whining, “Weather has ruined all our trips!”

Okay, so we were committed to getting there. And then The Boy sprained his ankle, and was outfitted with a boot. My eye began to twitch.

But hey, flexibility is what family travel is all about, so we rolled with it. We were snowed in at the Hampton Inn for an entire afternoon. We couldn’t do much walking. But the important thing was WE GOT OUT of town, winter be damned.

And discovered some great BIG attractions in Rhode Island’s capital city.

Because we love roadside attractions, our first photo op stop was “Nibbles Woodaway,” also known as the Big Blue Bug. At two tons, he’s the world’s largest termite, and has sat on top of an extermination business building since 1980. He’s nine feet tall and 58 feet long, and is occasionally dressed in smart seasonal accessories.


The Girl’s favorite stop was to see the six-foot tall Mr. Potato Head in front of the Hasbro company headquarters building in Pawtucket, 10 minutes away. Don’t let The Boy’s unimpressed expression fool you…inside, he was THRILLED too. The story behind this guy is that he is one of the few remaining of an original batch of 47 statues decorated by various artists, and displayed around the state as part of a tourism promotion in 2000.

Mr. Potato Head

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The BIG Stuff at Hershey’s

Chocolate WorldYou didn’t think I’d let the whole month of January go by without posting something BIG? Well, up until a few hours ago, I did. Work (you know, all the other writing I do) has been crazy-in-a-good-way this month.

But I can’t ignore the fact that the winter doldrums have set in, and so I want to offer a suggestion to anyone looking for a fun day trip or weekend getaway: Hershey, PA. True, the Hersheypark amusement park is still closed for the season, but there are other year-round attractions in town. My favorite of which is Chocolate World, home to the world’s largest selection of Herhsey’s products.

First, there are the attractions, like the Great American Chocolate Tour, a free ride with a free sample at the end. I can honestly say that I still have memories of this ride from a trip I took there as a five-year old. Hey, it’s the enduring power of chocolate. Of course, it’s been updated, and stars three singing mechanical dairy cows. That “Hershey’s Milk Chocolate” jingle will stick in your brain for days.

For a fee, you can also catch “Hershey’s Great Chocolate Factory Mystery,” a fun action adventure movie in the 4D theater, or the “Hershey’s Create Your Own Candy Bar” area, where you get to customize your own chocolate bar. (Hope you look better than me in a hair net.)

But it’s the retail area where you find the BIG stuff, like the world’s largest Hershey’s Bar, York Peppermint Patty, Twizzlers, and Reese’s peanut butter cups. In the new XOXO section devoted to Hershey’s Kisses, the entire back wall was covered with bins featuring different flavors— we lost count at 15—like Cookies N’ Creme, Mint Truffle, and Candy Cane.

chocolate bar

That’s five pounds of chocolate goodness right there…


Mean Mommy made her put it back on the display.

Don’t even get me started about the Bake Shoppe.

Hey YOU! Go BIG!
Hershey’s Chocolate World
251 Park Blvd, Hershey, PA 17033

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