SPOOKTACULAR NEWS! TICKETS ARE NOW ON SALE FOR HOOT ‘N’ HOWL AT NORTHWEST TREK WILDLIFE PARK
Trick-or-treat, enjoy games and take a nighttime tram ride at one of the premier fall-themed events of the season
EATONVILLE, Wash. – Tickets are now on sale at www.nwtrek.org for Hoot ‘n’ Howl, one of the premier fall-themed events of the season.
It’s just a little bit spooky – and a whole lot of fun.
Hoot ‘n’ Howl, a time to trick-or-treat, play a variety of games and take a nighttime tram ride through the wildlife park’s famous Free-Roaming Area, is scheduled from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Oct. 20 and 21.
Tickets to this awesome night of fun are just $10 per Northwest Trek member or $12 per person for the general public. There is no charge for children 2 and younger.
Tickets are on sale exclusively through the Northwest Trek Wildlife Park website from now until Oct. 15. Those who purchase online tickets are guaranteed one of the ghostly tram rides, where sharp-eyed visitors might spot an animal or two in the dark. They also just might run across a haunted surprise.
A limited number of same-day tickets may be available at the ticket windows each night of the event, but tram rides are not guaranteed for walk-ups. The price for same-day tickets is $16 per person.
Guests are encouraged to come in costume – but adults are advised to leave scary masks at home.
Hoot ‘n’ Howl events, all free with admission, include:
- Close-up Trailside Encounters with some of Northwest Trek’s much-loved smaller animals, accompanied by keepers who can answer questions about them
- Trick-or-treating throughout the wildlife park. (Guests are encouraged to go green and bring their own reusable bags.)
- Games like Skee Ball, Plinko, bean-bag toss, ring toss and ball toss
- The Haunted Tram Ride (guaranteed for pre-sale tickets only)
- Crafts to take home
- And appearances by Footloose the moose
“We’re already working on all of the details for the 2017 Hoot ‘n’ Howl, and we’re certain that every visitor will go home with a broad smile on his or her face,” said Northwest Trek Educator Curator Jessica Moore.