North America Theme Parks / Zoos International
Wizarding World Of Harry Potter (Florida)
I have reservations about the fact that our English Jewel that is the Harry Potter series, a multi-million pound best-selling series of novels and movies, has a resort in Florida. Boris Johnson has expressed his disdain for the fact and complete bafflement at why it was not placed in London. Of course, Warner Brothers own the ... rights to the movies, and the Wizarding World of Harry Potter is located in the Universal Studios resort, Orlando. Seeing as the resort is a tribute to the movies and the creators are based in the US I can understand the thinking. Florida is the destination of all places magical, Walt Disney's Magical Kingdom just a few miles south from Orlando in Kissimee and Spook Hill known for the ghostly road where you park your car at the bottom of the hill, release the handbrake and the car begins to slowly roll....uphill! Creepy.
All that aside. I'm here to review The Wizarding World of Harry Potter.
- How to Get There -
The Wizarding World of Harry Potter is a relatively small themed area nestled right at the back of the Universal Studios resort in Orlando, Florida. The parking is in a huge multi-storey carpark with themed levels e.g. We were parked in Jurassic Park's level. There are walking escalators that take you right over the road and straight into the resort. There are a number of bars and restraunts with a large multi-screen cinema located just outside the ticket booths and you do not need to purchase park tickets to access any of these areas. The resort is split into two parks, Universal Studios and Islands of Adventure. You can purchase tickets for one or both of the parks. To get into Harry Potter World, you need to go to Islands of Adventure.
The sneaky designers have placed the Harry Potter World right at the back of the park with (I would call hidden) entrances and exits which meant we actually missed it completely and ended up looping around the whole park. That's ok though, it's right next to Jurrasic Park World - and my 3 year old loved looking at all the dinosaurs.
- Diagon Alley-
The wonky street of Diagon Alley is picturesque with its snowy rooftops and cobbled ground. It is packed full of actors and refreshment stalls which sell the famous Butter Beer and candies. The Hogwarts Express sits at the Entrance blowing steam into the air and looking very impressive for tourists to have pictures taken with the Station Master who calls out to the crowd in his fake British accent. The buildings tower over the street and there's magical music playing which create this illusion that you really have stepped into the real Diagon Alley.
There has been a lot of attention to detail, the buildings look extremely authentic and aged. The cashiers dress like wizards, the shops are cramped and jam packed full of Harry Potter Merchandise. (And you need a small fortune to purchase any of it! More on that later on) Diagon Alley rests in the shadow of the fantastically realistic Hogwarts School of Wizardry and the overall feel is truly magical.
There is not a lot to say about the shops in Diagon Alley, Zonkos (The Joke Shop) and Honeydukes (The Candy Store) are linked inside. They are cramped and there is no space for a buggy, so they need to be left out in the buggy parks located closeby to the shops and the rides. The merchandise is costly and there is little variation to the stock. Zonkos seemed to sell two or three unique items, the rest of the *junk* nestled on the high shelves were props.
Dervish and Banges have all the touristy products, hats, scarfs, jumpers, t-shirts, whole Hogwarts uniforms and lots of odd bits here and there - all at an estronomical price! (One of the jumpers was ~$80!) These products are duplicated over and over in various locations in the park which make you think there is a lot to offer, but when I thought about it, I realised that the actual product portfolio is very small.
The Owlery is fun. A howler screams when the door opens and the high ceilings are swamped with owls. You can even send a postcard (Not unlike the novelty of sending a postcard from the Vatican, but arguably more fun) with a real Hogsmead postage stamp!
Olivanders had a queue the length of the great wall of China when I went. This is because you can have your very own experience of choosing a wand from Olivanders. You'll be given a wand and various visual effects make you feel completely drawn into the experience and when YOUR wand is in your hand, the room glows with beams of golden light and beautiful music fills the air. Worth the long wait?
Well not to worry if it queues aren't your thing, they sell the wands in all the stalls up and down the street anyway. They cost ~$30 each.
The toilets are worth a quick mention - they are fashioned to look like the toilets in Hogwarts and in the ladies toilets Moaning Myrtle screams obuse at the occupants. Delightful.
There are a few shops which are just props, though I suspect they will be developed and open for the public at a later date. It was a treat to see Emma Watson's pink dress from Prisoner of Azkaban next to Daniel Radcliffe's Dress Robes in a shop window. There were also wanted Posters up for Sirius Black.
The highlight of Diagon Alley is the Three Broomsticks. It is the only Restraunt/Bar but does not disappoint. Surprisingly large inside, the ceilings are high and crooked with various shadows of birds and animals. The lighting is dim and the tables and benches are wooden.
The menu was limited. We purchased a Cottage Pie and Fish and Chips. It was a real treat to eat English Food as we had been staying in the US for a month. Yet I must admit that it tasted like something you would get from the school cafeteria. The ButterBeer though was a real pleasure to drink! It was ice cold (or can be served at room temperature if preferred) and clear with huge froth on top. When I first took a sip, it tasted very similar to cream soda, but then I tasted the warmth of butterscotch on my tongue. The froth was sugary. The Butterbeer was incredibly moorish and refreshing.
- The Rides -
There are three rides. Unfortunately I was 22 weeks pregnant at the time I visited with my family and all the rides had warnings for expectant mothers therefore I was unable to ride them and unable to give a comprehensive review of them. There is a ride which looks similar to Nemesis at Alton Towers which is called "Dragon Challenge", there are actually two tracks and depending on which dragon you decide to ride you get a different experience.
There's a small wooden roller coaster called "Flight of the Hippogriff" which my 3 year old went on with his dad. My husband remarked that the ride was faster than he expected and a little rough. My 3 year old absolutely loved it.
The third ride is within the Hogwarts Castle. This is called Harry Potter and the Forbidden Journey. My understanding is that is it some sort of glorified version of a simulator. But the remarkable aspect of this ride is all about the queue line. The line takes you all around Hogwarts on a tour and involves some impressive holographic technology that has been patented with Warner Brothers until 2015 so you wont see anything like it in DisneyWorld!
- Prices -
It cost us about £150 for my husband and myself to take our two children (under 3s are free) to the Islands of Adventure park. Parking cost $15 for the whole day.
Drinks are extortionate at ~$3 each (bare in mind you need a lot of fluid to stay hydrated in the unforgiving Florida sun!) The food at the Three Broomsticks was about $60 for two meals and two drinks. We were able to share our food with our toddlers but we all left the restraunt feeling hungry.
The Merchandise varied in price, but one small chocolate frog cost $10 and that was the cheapest thing I saw. Let that be your guide.
- Is it worth it?-
It's a rip off. A waste of money and gives very little back for what you paid. That is if you are only going for the Harry Potter world, the rest of the Islands of Adventure park has a lot to offer and suddenly it doesn't seem so expensive. I would like to see more shops and more choice of produce, I would also like to see more rides and attractions - a show would be nice! But over all? I would go again in a heartbeat. Despite all it's flaws, it was Harry Potter. For a day, I was in that Magical World and that is absolutely priceless.
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Universal Studios Islands of Adventure (Orlando)
As part of our fantastic family holiday of a lifetime to the amazing World of Disney in Orlando we also paid for 14 day flexticket plus passes to Universal Studios parks as part of the package bought through Virgin Holidays. Our tickets allowed 14 day continuous access to Universal Studios, Universal's Islands of Adventure, Aquatica, ... SeaWorld Orlando, Wet n'Wild Orlando and Busch Gardens at Tampa Bay. These tickets were £203 per adult and £191 for children. So for 6 of us were quite a lot of money!
My wife had researched Universal Studios quite a lot before we arrived in Florida and despite visiting the park 20+ years ago with her son and parents wanted to make our visit as memorable as possible including The Wizarding World of Harry Potter at Islands of Adventure in fact she even knew how to avoid the welcome meeting by the Virgin reps which you are supposed to do within 2 days of your arrival! So, one morning towards the start of our second week my wife took the long walk to the other area of our Disney resort where we were staying at 830am to see the Virgin rep and to get early admission to Islands of Adventure with free parking permit and free keyring (Yes, we are now all members of the Order of the Phoenix!).
So, from the Port Orleans (French Quarter) of Disney's Riverside resort it was only a 15-20 minute car journey (or would have been if we had programmed the satnav correctly) - we ended up in the main staff parking area with security guards manning the gates and yet again during our stay in Florida heard the immortal words "In 50 yards make a legal u-turn!". What's wrong with that you say? Well, when you are crossing 5 lanes of traffic traveling towards you at 50mph you'll understand. We had to be at the park by 8am and arrived with minutes to spare. We were amazed to find when parking the car that they had spent the time to create an effect on the floor of the car park like you would see on an artex ceiling and wondered how long it must have taken the poor bloke that had done it.
On exiting the car park travellators take you to Islands of Adventure of to its sister park Universal Studios. When we got to the main gates they were still locked and are early entry permits were all checked by their staff prior to the gates being unlocked. As they opened we had to put our tickets in the turnstiles, followed by the daily fingerprint scan (adults only) and bag search. Once through the gates the hundreds of fellow park guests with their early entry passes like us were on a mission with 90% or so heading towards The Wizarding World of Harry Potter for Harry Potter and the Forbidden Journey. In fact it was like a queue waiting for the doors to open in the January Sales and despite being near the front of the queue we were passed by loads of people and probably only half way to the attraction by the time the first ones were being strapped in. We were in such a hurry that barely noticed any of the attractions in Seuss Landing or The Lost Continent. As we approached we could see Hogwarts standing proudly on a hill and we walked through a street of shops including Ollivanders where you could buy wands including Harry's and Honeydukes where you could buy all sorts of candies (including snot jelly beans, chocolate frogs and witches hats).
The reason we got the early admission passes is because we knew Harry Potter and Forbidden Journey is a very, very popular ride and in our case the queue time was around 40 minutes as you slowly advance towards the entrance to Hogwarts. As you walk through the building paintings start talking just as they do in the films and you are met by holographic images of Harry, Hermione and Ron who describe your mission and followed by Professor Dumbledore. Cars face sideways and you are sat in groups of 4 with full restraints coming down over you before starting on your ride. The cars twist and you can move up, down and sideways up to 180 degrees. It gives you the sense of flying on a broomstick as you fly around Hogwarts and discover what it's like to be playing quiditch and being chased by forces of the dark lord. The ride ends as you are greeted by the whole school applauding your exploits and as you leave the ride you enter a shop where there is plenty of opportunity to buy Griffindore shirts, plaques and various other Harry Potter merchandise and also to buy your ride photo although when we visited the machines were not displaying the photos on the screens.
After visiting the toilets we decided to have breakfast at The Hog's Head where they advertised a full English breakfast for around $10. Well it was edible but certainly not English and none of us eat all of it as just wasn't that good, but it was enough to keep us going.
As we left we took the opportunity of tasting Butterbeer from one of a number of outside stalls in the area with standard cups being around $3 and tankards $10 which were refillable with coke etc from stalls around the park for 99 cents. Butterbeer is certainly an experience with a frothy head which appeared to be whipped cream and the main drink tasting like a mixture of tizer and irn brew.
My mad 8 year old daughter decided that the Harry Potter ride was not scary enough and persuaded my son-in-law's partner to go on Dragon Challenge where you can ride either the red or green roller coaster. Mad is probably not the word as these two fast coasters appear to mingle around each other and although she came off loving it that couldn't be said of my son-in-law's partner who felt rather ill!
We spent quite a while walking in and out of the shops around Hogwarts before heading for Jurassic Park and as we did so noticed that the queues had now risen to 90 minutes and at one point the ride experienced technical difficulties and they were intending to suspend the ride.
Our first stop in Jurassic Park was to the Dinostore and Jurassic Outfitters selling books, hats, collectables, dinosaurs and Jurassic Park logo'd items. The area is also shared by The Jurassic Park Discovery Center where you look at fossilised remains of a Tyrannosaurus Rex and look at fossil remains on wall exhibits that magnify and identify fossil fragments. You can also look at dinosaur eggs and view the nursery / hatchery.
Our one and only ride in Jurassic Park was the Jurassic Park River Adventure. The queue was around 40 minutes and unlike Disney, Fast Track tickets are extra so we never bought any particularly considering the amount we had spent already! The ride is in the form of small boats with 2-3 guests per seat and 5 or 6 rows long and as you gently meander along the water you enter large gates into Jurassic Park where you are met by a stegosaurus and other dinosaurs that spit water at you. There is also a notice stating that your ride will not go through the section of park containing carnivores (or so you think). Your boat is bumped off course into the restricted raptor containment area where you learn that the power is down and the raptors have escaped. Your boat ascends (steep ramp) to the Environmental Systems building where the raptors are waiting for you and as you attempt to escape you discover a tyrannosaurus rex waiting for you and as it reaches down to gobble you up down the shoot you go! So did it eat you or did you escape - well I'll leave that to your imagination but this was a great ride and at 85ft is nearly 30ft higher than Disney's splash mountain.... and steeper! I would have loved to go on the ride again but with queues being so long that would have been impractical.
Overhead there was what appeared to be a gentle ride - Pteranodon Flyers which looked fun, but not a ride we went on. It is classed as a roller coaster and I could see very little to suggest it was but we were unable to find the ride entrance. We left Jurassic Park and headed for Toon Lagoon.
After a quick drink my wife had charge of the bags as the rest of us headed for Popeye and Bluto's Bilge-Rat Barges. Now when we think of river rapids in the UK at Thorpe Park or Alton Towers it is a gentle ride with the possibility of a few drips on your clothes. Well this is the American style white water rapids where you do in fact get wet, so wet in fact that our daughters were literally wringing out their clothes and I ruined our camera which was stored securely in a pocket in my combat trousers. We all loved this ride and without doubt would have gone back on it if the queues hadn't dramatically increased. There's also the possibility that you'll get splashed from water cannons fired by other park guests, and there's also an encounter with a giant octopus. All in all a fun exciting ride. This would in fact be our last ride in Islands of Adventure.
The one ride I regret not going on at Islands of Adventure was Dudley Do-Right's Ripsaw Falls which is a log flume ride with a difference - it has two lanes side by side that drop 75ft - below water level and unlike the normal log flumes where after the drop there is a gentle return to the entrance on this ride you literally whizz through rapids before finally heading back. Unfortunately this is one ride where I truly missed out but with queues of nearly 90 minutes and a rather worried look from my wife - as she thought it was much steeper than the Jurassic Park.
Marvel Super Hero Island had a number of thrill rides - for the insane! Yes, my 8 year old would have loved any ride in this area but no-one was brave mad enough to go on them. Don't take my word - these are the facts!
You accelerate from zero to 40 mph in two seconds flat, with the force equal to that of a jet taking off an aircraft carrier. The world turns upside down as you experience a weightless "zero g" roll. Then you feel a surge in power as you pick up speed and a menacing roar fills your ears. All you can do is hang on as you experience the rage, power and fury of the Hulk, smashing through the sky and plummeting down to earth on a high-speed roller coaster rampage of destruction.
 The Hulk launches riders upward 150 ft. and reaches top speeds of 67 mph.
 The ride has a total of seven inversions and two subterranean trenches during the 2-minute 15-second ride.
Doctor Doom's Fearful
With menacing Doombots watching your every move, you're strapped into your seat. The tension builds. Suddenly the countdown reaches zero and you are rocketed skyward, 150 feet into the air, then hurled back down faster than the force of gravity itself. Doctor Doom's diabolical device has done its work... he collects the fear from your body and sends you on your way, ready to claim his next victim.
 The initial launch at the beginning of the ride uses more thrust than a 747 jet engine and accelerates faster than the space shuttle. Doctor Doom's Fearfall has two towers that each stand 200 feet tall.
Still we had time for both girls to get face painted - the youngest with a princess effect and the other with a joker effect that cost us about $25 in total. After face painting we looked in a nearby shop selling marvel comics and other marvel memorabilia and as we exited came out behind a number of marvel super heroes as they rode off on their motorbikes and sidecars.
As left Islands of Adventure along CityWalk we saw Bubba Gumps Shrimp Company (yes the original on which the film Forrest Gump was very loosely linked) and the Hard Rock Café. In fact Universal advertise the area as The Entertainment Capital of Orlando. It is full of bars, nightclubs, music, special events, drive-in mini golf and 20 screen Cineplex with IMAX and of course shops.
Island of Adventure is full of shops selling gifts, food and drink. T-shirts were in the region of $20-$30 - very similar to Disney prices and for a standard sized soft drink around $3. There is plenty to see and do and enough for the real thrill seeker. If you really want to take advantage of Fast Track, prices are around $20 per person for the Universal Express Pass. This is a wonderful place to spend the odd day or two of your vacation. In our case in addition to a 14 day unlimited pass to Disney.
If you are in a position to visit Orlando I would certainly recommend Island of Adventure. In our case a 14 day pass to Universal was excessive as we only visited 3 parks, so before booking it is vital you plan well in advance. It may work out cheaper per day to book before you travel but you also need to understand what you will achieve. You'll love this park - we did!
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Disney World Resort Florida - Animal Kingdom
I can't believe that it's nearly 8 weeks since my wife and I set off from Gatwick Airport with our 2 youngest daughters, her son and his partner on the trip of a lifetime to the near tropical climes of Orlando, Florida for a 14 day stay on Disney's Port Orleans (French Quarter) of the Riverside resort with 14 day Disney Ultimate, ... together with 14 day passes to Universal Studio parks, day tour of The Kennedy Space Center, car hire and a free Disney dining plan entitling us to 2 main meals and 2 snacks per day.
Like all Disney parks and resorts the Animal Kingdom was only a short 10-15 minute car journey from our resort and by staying at a Disney resort we received a free parking permit saving us $14 on the daily parking charge. You can also get there from the resorts or from Downtown Disney on their free bus service running regularly throughout the day - although there is limited seating (approx 30 seats, 30+ standing).
Parking lots at all Disney parks are massive and although there is a shuttle operating to and from the parking lot to the park entrance it is still pretty likely that you will have a very long walk ahead of you just getting to the shuttle. The park entrance like all Disney and Universal parks involves putting your ticket in a machine at the turnstiles and fingerprint scan (scan for adults only) followed by bag scan. The only difference at Animal Kingdom is the animal small - which to be honest disappeared once inside the park.
It was the end of our first week when we visited Animal Kingdom and the temperature was around 36 degrees centigrade with 90% guarantee of a thunderstorm sometime in the afternoon. We decided not to have breakfast at our resort, partly because breakfast by now had become a chore and partly to try other things. Before arriving we had checked our map detailing all the cafes and other eateries at Animal Kingdom taking the Disney dining plan and after arrival we almost ran to the Rainforest Café for breakfast. Literally, as we placed our order the menus were changed and half the tills closed. Breakfast was only slightly better than our resort with slightly different options and would have cost us $90 or so if we hadn't had the free dining plan.
From the café we did a lot of window shopping as we walked up to the Tree of Life and from there walked towards the Festival of the Lion King and my wife picked up some pink leopard print Mickey ears for about $10 enroute. We saw Daisy Duck and Donald's nephews Huey, Louis and Dewey amongst the trees as we neared the attraction. We queued for 20 minutes or so before doors opened and we were led inside what appeared to be a circular theatre and didn't know what to expect. In fact this was a fantastic musical event with circus like performances from trapeze artists, singers, dancers and fire eaters together with a massive elephant, giraffe, warthog and Simba the Lion King. There were a number of songs from the film / musical in this spectacular performance which lasted about 30-40 minutes. You are sat in one of the four animal areas and they do try to make you part of the show.
On leaving the attraction Donald Duck, Mickey and Minnie Mouse were all signing autographs / being photographed and as we walked back towards the Tree of Life Balou the bear was also being photographed.
We decided to go to DinoLand and our first stop was Dinosaur. Like many Disney rides, Dinosaur has various warnings about your health and safety, the majority are over exaggerated. Entry to the ride is through a series of fossil exhibits on walls and from the ceiling and is followed by a short video detailing your time travelling mission to the land of dinosaurs in the late cretaceous during which a rogue scientist wants you to collect a dinosaur egg and bring back to the present day which is believed to be highly dangerous. You travel back in time on-board timerover cars, the ride itself is not fast but there are lots of tight turns and is a bit scary for young children - my 8 year old was really scared any spent most of the ride hiding. With the sudden turns she also lost her glasses - luckily we got them back at Disney's lost property office by the entrance to The Magic Kingdom the following morning. This was a great ride with a dramatic finale.
Primeval Whirl is a roller coaster similar in style to the wild mouse rides that appear in travelling fairgrounds and to Spinball Whizzer at Alton Towers although about 2/3 the height of the latter. Members of the family enjoyed the ride which basically spins as you travel along the peaks and troughs of this roller coaster.
TriceraTop Spin is a similar ride to the flying elephants rides but with the cars designed like Triceratops. This is a gentle, fun ride for young children and their parents!
While on the TriceraTop ride, we saw a number of Disney characters walking through DinoLand and Goofy and Pluto both stopped for photos and autographs. There were also a number of fairground type stalls in the area to win various cuddly toys.
Finding Nemo The Musical is another great show. It starts with the loss of Nemo's mother and his father being determined that the same wouldn't happen to his son. Nemo however doesn't listen to his father and is caught and taken to a pet shop where he is helped to escape by a seagull whilst his father travels the ocean to find him. The cast have most of the fish on sticks which they wave around as they sing. The show ends with Nemo reunited with his father and bubbles falling from the roof.
On leaving Nemo The Musical we decided to look for something to eat and as we did so were met by the anticipated daily thunderstorm. A number of attractions and outdoor food stalls were immediately shut including Expedition Everest - Legend of the Forbidden Mountain. We did however have the opportunity of viewing some riders which did give me the impression that I had a lucky escape! The ride to the top of Everest is curtailed by the Yeti who rips up the track and sends you backwards down the hill. By the time the ride was reopened travel time were in excess of an hour and Fast Pass tickets had all been exhausted.
The Kali River Rapids was actually our last ride at Animal Kingdom. Queue times at 5pm were about 45 minutes and as we left the ride stalls were all closing. The ride is designed in such a way that is set to represent the effects of logging etc on the environment. In reality it is a short water ride designed to get you wet! As with all water rides - I love them and we certainly did get wet which is more than can be said for the rapids at Thorpe Park or Alton Towers.
Kilimanjaro Safaris had a wait of around 30 minutes. You travel on what appears to be an extended open sided land rover with about 8 rows of seats at about 10mph through habitats similar to those at Longleat Safari Park where you see crocodiles, gazelles, elephants, giraffes, hippos, rhinos, warthogs, zebras and lions in natural surroundings - without any sign of how they prevent the lions from eating everything! The journey is roughly 20-30 minutes and is well worth it. It is one of many safari type adventures at the park, some of which need to be pre-booked.
There are various tickets available to all Disney parks from daily tickets to the Premium (7 day) and Ultimate (14 or 21 days). We booked our Ultimate tickets as part of our package through Virgin Holidays which cost £265 (adults) and £235 (for 1 child) each, and in excess of £12,000 overall.
Fast Pass tickets to some rides were available nearby by using your park admission ticket in a machine to book a return time (normally an hour time slot) and are free - this does mean sometimes Fast Pass queues are actually longer than the standby ones!
Like most cafes and restaurants prices at Animal Kingdom are pretty much the same as any other with rough meal prices around $15+ each. Children's menus can be a little uninspiring with the likes of jelly sandwiches and apple sauce appearing quite regularly on the menu. As with other parks there is a lot of sameness to their menus - including burgers and hotdogs (with chips - crisps). One word of warning, water at most Disney sites is terrible and where possible it is advisable to buy bottled drinks.
The shops sell lots of animal related products including plastic and soft toys as well as t-shirts (approx $20-$30) and a range of Disney items such as badges, pens etc many of which you will find throughout the Disney parks and at Downtown Disney.
We loved Animal Kingdom and if we could afford to re-visit Disney World we would certainly add this park to our list of places to visit. There is lots that we missed and other bits that we would see again. Our only disappointment (apart from the weather) is that this park closes earlier than others - latest is 6pm, although for Disney resort guests there are Extra Magic Hours available on advertised days which for this park allow you to enter the park at 8am rather than the normal 9am.
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North America Theme Park / Zoo International
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