Parade of Lights in Denver offers chills, thrills

denver parade of lightsOne of the benefits of winter parades is that no one really lingers.

During summertime celebrations, you’re likely to see parade members strolling, stopping to chat with friends and causing significant gaps in between entries. Sometimes they feel like they streetttchhhhhh along for hours in the hot summer sun.

But a winter affair usually takes place somewhere along the other end of the efficiency spectrum – you’ll still have happy memories, but the usual summer lollygagging is replaced by everyone hustling to get from the starting point to the end point as quickly as possible, and then head inside somewhere warm, with maybe hot cocoa or grown-up warm drinks.

Parade-goers also seem to appreciate this faster pace as well – though everyone loves a parade, not everyone loves worrying about frostbite from prolonged spectating. Though there are usually plenty of happy faces from the bundled-up masses, the applause can be subdued, mainly because gloves and mittens aren’t designed for effective clapping. On the bright side, the crowds are more manageable to wander through and find a good viewing spot.

All of the above reasons could be why Denver’s 9NEWS Parade of Lights has remained popular for 40 years, and has become what’s considered the state’s favorite holiday tradition. Each year, thousands of locals come out, plus excited visitors from all around the country.

It traditionally takes place the first Friday and Saturday in December, and serves as the area’s unofficial kick-off to the Christmas season – especially since Santa always makes an appearance.

The 2-mile route through downtown also includes plenty of marching bands, floats, dancing groups and other fun touches. Along with all sorts of local celebrities, another special visitor is Major Waddles the Penguin.

Though there’s no charge to watch the parade anywhere along the route, you can “upgrade” to a limited number of grandstand seats which are located in front of the City/County building which provide you with a better view.

The Downtown Denver Partnership, which organizes the event, takes pride in never having to cancel it – not even rain, snow, sub-zero temperatures, or all of the above have reqiored it to be shut it down. Everyone is just encouraged to bundle up a little more.

So far, the coldest parade – and they keep track – was 3 degrees with a -15 wind chill in 1985. The weather in 2013 hovered right around 10-15 degrees.

For those who aren’t up to braving the cold – or it feels a little nippier than usual – you can stay in your hotel and watch the parade, which is also broadcast live on Channel 9.

Whether or not you ever seen a winter parade, you have to admit that this one sets the bar quite high.

Denver’s Parade of Lights is perfect for clubs or church groups up for a fun weekend outing and ready to get a jump start on their holiday cheer. The group travel experts at The BusBank can help you put a great travel trip together.

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Olgebays Winter Festival of Light includes plenty of catchy displays

Olgebays Festival of LightDon’t try this at home.

Well, we suppose you can get your neighbors to try to create something like the incredible Christmas lighting display created by the Olgebay Resort and Conference Center.

But it won’t be as cool.

We’re not saying this to be mean, and by all means, the world needs more visible displays of holiday cheer. Even the power companies will tell you “Go for it!”

But the staff at this resort in Wheeling, W.V., has been decorating so well and for so long that they have it down to a science and an art form.

Since 1985, the resort has been designing large-scale illuminated holiday displays for its Festival of Lights. Some favorites come back year after year but they also keep on bringing in new and exciting additions.

You’ll find traditional Christmas imagery like poinsettias, Christmas trees, and one display depicting “The 12 Days of Christmas,” plus fanciful displays like rocking horses and toy soldiers. The resort has received approval from the estate of Charles Schulz to use characters from the “Peanuts” comic in displays.

The Winter Festival of Lights started with only five displays, but now there are more than 80 which fill 300 acres of the resort. Visitors come from all across the country, especially now that Olgebay Resort has received national exposure.

Over the years, it has been declared one of the country’s Top 10 lighting displays by AOL Travel; a Top 100 event from Eventcrazy.com; one of the Top 10 holiday light and tree shows by HotelsCombined.com; in the Top 200 events listed by Discover America; and one of the Top International Events from the American Bus Association. It has also been featured on the Travel Channel’s “Extreme Christmas Celebration” which was a great way to see the scope of the whole spectacle.

Of course, seeing it on TV or reading about it online is no substitute for the real deal, especially this year, when some of the displays have to be seen to be believed.

One of the new attractions along the 6-mile festival route is a new 300-foot-long light tunnel, where you walk through and see all sorts of moving, bright images overhead and to the sides. A second tunnel created a few years ago is also still popular.

Along with the electronic displays that now use energy-efficient LED bulbs, the Winter Festival of Lights also offers a Gardens of Light tour that includes glass creations; more than 35,000 lights around the zoo area, which is also synced to music; a Christmas tree garden with 300 trees and 150 hanging baskets; and a life-sized Nativity for those who like to reflect on the true meaning of Christmas.

Olgebay Resort and Conference Center offers some handy dining and lodging packages during Festival of Lights, and also includes a variety of gift shops.

Group travel packages are recommended, especially since Olgebay charges by the car, not the person. Please discuss with The BusBank to put together a wonderful visit to remember.

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Pigeon Forge Winterfest creates wonderful memories

Pigeon Forge WinterfestOne of the fun things about Christmas light displays is that it’s easy to enjoy them, whether or not you put them up yourself.

Because some people go all out and pretty much coat their homes in blinking lights, moving reindeer and cheery tableaus.

Others think that idea sounds like a whole lot of work and involves dangling from a ladder in the cold, when it’s just as easy to wrap a string of lights around the tree and call it good.

Either way, it can be a Christmas miracle when both groups come together to enjoy someone else’s display. The go-getters among us can appreciate the hard work that goes into a fancy exhibition of lights, and the people who prefer the path of minimal effort can still enjoy something they don’t have to make themselves.

This is part of the reason why Pigeon Forge’s Winterfest is perfect for everyone. In this scenic part of Tennessee, you’ll be able to see displays with more than 5 million lights. The award-winning festival runs from November until the end of February, and attracts visitors from around the world.

Pigeon Forge is beautiful all year round, but seeing the Smoky Mountains in winter can even be more memorable. There’s sometimes snow, but even in more mild years, there are at least displays of snowflakes and lots of holiday cheer to go around.

Organizers of this seasonal event that spans multiple communities include much Winterfest fun beyond the intricate light displays, such as a chili cook-off, a literary festival, fireworks, and more.

One memorable way to see the displays is aboard the Trolley Tour of Lights, a heated, enclosed streetcar which shuttles visitors to different displays three nights a week. You can ooh and ahh all you want, and won’t have to worry about directions.

The trolley route begins and ends at Patriot Park, so you never have to worry about finding your way back to the starting spot and remembering wherever the car or bus was parked. (It’s likely right by the park, in a big parking lot especially for Winterfest visitors.)

Winterfest is a wonderful destination for group trips. Church groups, clubs, students, even neighbors, friends or family members can all enjoy getting together and checking out all the lights.

Make a holiday tradition by coming back every year, maybe staying at the same motel or cabin, going to the same shops or eating at the same restaurant. Or try somewhere new each season since there’s so much to see and do.

If you’re going to be here for awhile, be sure to check out some great entertainment at the many theatres in the area, including music, comedy, old time music and more.

There’s also no end to the shopping potential, including more than 300 retailers, boutiques, outlet stores and places to buy original handmade pottery and artwork.

For assistance in putting together your own great holiday group travel package to Pigeon Forge for Winterfest, be sure to consult The BusBank.

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The Great Gulfcoast Arts Festival shows that culture is for everyone

The Great Gulfcoast Art FestivalArt festivals can define a community, for better or worse.

In some cases, they’re a little on the folksy side, with more emphasis on local participation rather than any type of quality. Not that there’s anything wrong with toilet paper cozies and “good efforts” at paint-by-number paintings, but serious art fans may shy away from anything that doesn’t fit their definition of fine art.

Other art fests can be at the other end of the spectrum, where the show’s selections seem meant for more for elite art aficionados – a fancy-pants term for people who like fancy art. Here, giant paintings or massive sculptures with price tags larger than a house payment may appeal to a certain cultured segment but can ultimately reinforce the myth that art isn’t for everyone.

The ideal community art festival lies somewhere in between – a perfect blend of fine art without being too fine. You’ll find complex creations done by those with plenty of training and talent, plus genuine amateur efforts that still can be prized, especially if you know the owner or simply like what you’re looking at.

These styles of festivals better fit the definition of true art – whatever makes you happy, whether it’s a lump of clay painstakingly and precisely molded into a cool shape or achild’s interpretation of a fun day.

Plus, the better festivals have more than just art for sale –there’s music, food, even places to make your own artwork if you’re inspired with all the creativity.

One of the gatherings that have achieved this perfect balance is the Great Gulfcoast Arts Festival which takes place in early November in Pensacola, Fla. The free three-day event is considered one of the most popular and accessible events of its kind in the country.

Here, more than 200 painters, potters, craftspeople, jewelers, sculptors, photographers, graphic designers, glass artists and others show off their talents in historic Seville Square as part of the juried show.

Visitors will also get a chance to see the Heritage Arts area with the best of the best of other traditional crafts being created, everything from weaving to engraving, spinning to blacksmithing.

There also is a variety of live music and lots of food vendors. The event is an excellent place for local schools and even some regional entertainers to demonstrate their skills at music, dance and drama.

To keep kids being bored while their parents browse the big-people art, there’s the Children’s Art Festival area, which includes some fun and free hands-on activities.

The GGAF is ranked No. 29 in the Top 50 of Fine Art Shows in the U.S. by Sunshine Artist magazine, one of the Top 20 events in the Southeast by the Southeast Tourism Society, and in the Top 100 Events in North America by the American Bus Association.

If art is your thing, then The BusBankcan help you put an easy group trip together for you and your friends. Even if it isn’t, who doesn’t love a good party?

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Oregon Shakespeare Festival makes the Bard’s writing accessible

Oregon Shakespeare FestivalIf you think you don’t like Shakespeare, maybe it’s because you haven’t heard enough of his material spoken aloud.

As any high school student can tell you, trying to muddle through the Bard’s prose by only reading the text is simply asking thouself for plenty of ye olde trouble, or at least some old-fashioned confusion.

But if you’re able to hear the dialogue spoken, then it usually becomes an entirely different experience. You can enjoy the rich texture of wordplay, the twists and turns of the stories, the detailed and memorable characters, and the raw emotion that emerges, whether comedy or tragedy.

“Hamlet,” for instance, can be downright dull and dreadful as a script about moody people unhappy about their family dynamics. But when performed – even by Mel Gibson — you can begin to understand the writer’s brilliance. Even movies that re-tell a Shakespeare story in modern settings, such as “Ten Things I Hate About You,” set in a 1990s high school, can become laugh-out-loud romantic comedies that anyone can appreciate.

For those who already enjoy Shakespeare or at least might be willing to give him and his works another chance, we encourage you to check out the Oregon Shakespeare Festival, a nationally-renowned repertory company located in Ashland, Ore., that celebrates The Bard all year round.

Since 1935, the OSF, near the California border on the Interstate 5 corridor, has offered a variety of performances from February to November. In recent years, more than 410,000 people have enjoyed 11 different shows each season. Half are usually by Shakespeare and others are usually more contemporary but still entertaining shows.

The shows are presented in three different theaters, some indoor and some outdoor in the traditional ‘in the round’ style like the original Globe.

These productions make Shakespeare accessible to all audiences, which he likely would be proud of, since he wrote his plays specifically to appeal to all levels of society, not just the elite.

When you’re done with the show, be sure to stick around and check out the City of Ashland. It isn’t necessarily a themed town in terms of Elizabethan architecture and everyone in period costumes, but a nicely laid-back community containing beautiful parks, fun coffee shops, unique stores and some great pizza.

Ashland and the Oregon Shakespeare Festival are perfect destinations for group travel. The festival offers several programs especially for high school and college classes, and even some for teachers who want to bone up on their Middle English or drama knowledge. Church groups or clubs might like a couple of days of culture.

A trip to Ashland could be a fun destination on its own merits, or a bonus stop on an longer excursion to Northern California like the Redwoods National Forest, maybe the Oregon coast or even Crater Lake, which are all popular attractions located relatively close by.

When planning ye old next group trip, consider The BusBank. It can make everything easier, even if it’s to step back in time.

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Annual Mountain Moonshine finds positive side of risky business

Dawsonville Moonshine FestivalWho’d have thunk that moonshining would be good for the community?

Though some Southern families have been making their own concoctions for generations, the practice always seemed something at best that was never discussed openly, and worse, something that perpetuated hillbilly stereotypes.

Some active families have kept their process secret for generations – and the location of their still an even larger secret. If things went right, they could make great home-made liquor, and if things went south, they could end up behind bars for years.

Shows like Discovery’s “Moonshiners” show us that modern moonshining hasn’t changed much – families still can reap big profits from their illegally made, illegally sold hooch, and still face big penalties if caught.

But it doesn’t have to be like that.

Just look at the community of Dawnsonville, Ga., called the Moonshine Capitol of the World by none other than the State of Georgia’s Tourism and Travel site.

Nearly 50 years ago, the community of Dawsonville decided to turn its moonshining heritage into something positive. It threw the first Mountain Moonshine Festival and made it not just a gathering of mash enthusiasts and underground entrepreneurs but a celebration of life in the country.

Over the years, the Festival has grown into significant regional event that takes place toward the end of October. The 25th and 26th of 2014.

The itinerary now includes a car show, music, arts and crafts, lots of food and much fun. Even better, proceeds benefit Kare for Kids, a non-profit organization that helps area youth.

The fun begins with a parade led by moonshiner and revenue cars, a visible symbol that shows old adversaries can come together to benefit everyone.

Festival organizers intend the festival to be a free family-friendly event with more emphasis on people coming together and having fun with their neighbors and less emphasis on the purpose of ‘white lightning’ which was a cheap and relatively easy method to get yourself dangerously drunk.

It also has become a great draw for tourists from around the country who may want to know a little more about this underground hobby but don’t necessarily know where to start.

A trip to Dawsonville can be downright cultural and educational, especially if you’re not all that sure what moonshinin’ is really all about.

Some visitors like to start their journey with a stop at the Dawsonville Moonshine Distillery, a legitimate, legal enterprise that uses family recipes that more than 150 years old but in a modern, safe brewing process that delivers high-quality hand-crafted corn whiskey.

It’s free to visit the distillery and receive a guided tour.

Dawsonville is also home to the Georgia Racing Hall of Fame, where you can get info about top drivers of the past and present and learn that today’s racing scene had its roots in the pursuits between bootleggers and law enforcement.

The BusBank can help you put a memorable group trip together to learn the ins and outs of moonshining – you and your pals can legally drink your fill as well.

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New River Gorge Bridge Day

base jump new river gorgeThe New River Gorge Bridge is something that West Virginians can be proud of.

It was built in 1977 and, at 876 feet, is considered the third highest bridge in the U.S. Only the Royal Gorge in Colorado (955 feet) and the Mike O’Callaghan/Pat Tillman Memorial Bridge in Nevada (890 feet) are taller.

The New River Gorge Bridge is, however, the country’s longest steel arch bridge. It also was designed using high-strength weathering steel, which saved money and also doesn’t need to be painted or touched up regularly, unlike other structures like the Golden Gate Bridge.

The bridge is cool in that it made it simple to connect communities on both sides, rather than the hair-rising, life-risking, mountain goat-style journey down and up that took at least an hour – plus plenty of white knuckles.

But what’s even cooler is that it’s now fun to jump off of.

Don’t take our word for it – listen to the happy screams of thousands of BASE jumpers, rappellers, highline climbers and bungee jumpers, who keep coming up with new ways to fling themselves into space.

Since 1979, mass jumps have coincided with New River Gorge Bridge Day, an annual celebration which takes place the third Saturday of October. The 18th of October this year.

During the festivities, the bridge is closed to vehicle traffic, and pedestrians take a stroll from one side to another, or about 3,030 feet, or less than a mile. Organizers also celebrate all weekend, including the traditional WOAY Taste of Bridge Day, one day prior to the main event.

The Bridge Day fun always draws a crowd – more than 80,000 people have come out in the past few years, and 800 BASE jumpers took the plunge.

If you’re into that extreme sport, you need to first be comfortable and competent with basic jumping, including have completed a certain number of from planes. You also need to register, starting July 1.

Since this could be a once-in-a-lifetime experience, jumpers can make as many jumps as they want in a six-hour period.

If youdon’t have enough solo jumps under your belt, you’re allowed to do tandem jumps with a professional.

Rappellers use ropes that are 700-850 feet long, and enjoy zipping along controlling their descent. Teams can start signing up in June, and are required to have some level of experience.

Because it has become such a popular event, people are encouraged to car pool. Free shuttles are available from several locations in Fayetteville, Oak Hill and Smales.

Visiting the Bridge Day celebration can be a great group experience. You can come with a club, fellow recreation enthusiasts or sports club members, school groups, even engineers to check out the impressive structure.

People wanting to attend the 2014 action should consider the services of The BusBank, which offers a smooth way to get to and from the New Gorge. While some visitors will be cursing the traffic with everyone converging in one spot, you’ll be riding in style.

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Lone Pine Film Festival celebrates the best of cowboy movies

Lone Pine Film FestivalMovie magic fans know that there were actually two Old Wests.

There’s the actual historical record of cowboys, prospectors and merchants trying to make a decent life for themselves in unexplored, sometimes hostile climates. There was much less glamour and much more sweat, plus constant fears of everything from sickness to snakes.

Then there’s Hollywood’s version of the West, with gunplay, damsels in distress and those cheery tunes sung while the hero in the white hat rides off strumming into the sunset.

There were always exceptions to this formula, of course, such as the gritty Clint Eastwood spaghetti Westerns, where you’re never sure who the true bad guy was, or the “Lonesome Dove” tales, where the characters and storylines are so realistic you can almost smell the dust and taste the loneliness.

But whether you prefer the Wild West or the mild West, you still will get excited to see where so many cowboy films were made. That place is the Lone Pine area in the Eastern Sierras, a sparse, desert region in east California which throws the Lone Pine Film Festival each Columbus Day Weekend. October 10, 11 and 12 of 2014.

Why here? It’s simple – more than 800 films and TV shows have been filmed here since the 1920s. The terrain, which includes flatlands, canyons, and other impressive natural features, is a perfect spot to show horses trudging along dusty trails, bandits hiding in the rugged hills, and those beautiful horizons that never seem to end.

Even non-Westerns have been made here, like strange planets in “Star Trek,” Mideast caves in “Iron Man,” the African desert in “Gunga Din,” and that Southwestern town with the sandworm problem in “Tremors.”

For the past 25 years, actors, directors, and others involved in past or present films – plus thousands of fans — swell the ranks of this community for this festival.

LPFF includes celebrity guests, panels, screenings, and discussions. There’s a rodeo, concerts and visits to different locations that in some cases haven’t been touched for years. Some of them are within walking distance, some you can drive to, and others you can get there by giddying-yourself-up aboard a horse. If you’ve always secretly wanted to ride along with The Duke or Gene Autry, this horseback experience comes pretty darn close.

Organizers try to offer things for all to enjoy, whether they grew up in the days of Roy Rogers, Hopalong Cassidy, John Wayne or more modern cowboy epics.

Along with the festival, visitors can visit the Lone Pine Film History Museum, which boasts excellent movie memorabilia including hats, costumes, and one-of-a-kind donations from the Rogers family. One highlight includes an authentic “Back Lot,” an outdoor exhibit that gives the inside scoop on how the West was made, or at least made on film.

The Lone Pine Film Festival is a perfect opportunity for groups of friends and family members who share a mutual love of the Hollywood Western to come together. The BusBank can assist you and your posse in putting together a rootin-tootin travel package.

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Bank of America 500 brings plenty of fun to Charlotte

bank of america 500Some call Charlotte one of the country’s classier cities.

After all, it is near to bursting with an abundance of Southern charm and style. Though Raleigh is North Carolina’s capitol, Charlotte seems to be where most the state’s action takes place.

The nearly 800,000 Charlotteans and surrounding neighbors comprise the 16th largest metro community in the U.S. Its heritage includes involvement in the Revolutionary War and Civil War – a British general during the Revolutionary War compared the mood of the town to “angry hornets.”

Today, along with high-quality college and pro football and basketball teams, you’ll find a significant concentration of American finance and capitalism, including the central offices for Wells Fargo, Lowe’s, Duke Energy and Bank of America.

And boy, howdy, do they love their car racing.

Though Daytona Beach, Fla., holds the title of the birthplace of modern-day NASCAR, Charlotte definitely is where motorsports came of age. It’s the home of the NASCAR Hall of Fame and one of NASCAR’s main offices, plus most of the current teams are based here.

Races take place regularly at the Charlotte Motor Speedway, especially during the fall when events like the Bank of America 500 bring in thousands of race fans from around the county.

This year’s race, set for Oct. 9-11 is a vital part of the NASCAR Cup Sprint Series, and includes 500 grueling laps. It’s the only Saturday race in this season’s line-up, and doing well here can offer a nice boost for a driver already high in the overall standings, or, if things go south for them here, it could move a racer to the back of the pack for the rest of the cup competition.

Speedway officials make it easy for everyone to watch the high-octane fun, whether you’re flush with cash or have gathered just enough change from the glove box to scrape up funds for a ticket.

Tickets are reasonably priced for modern entertainment, $50-$150 per person, depending where along the track you want to watch the fun. And since these races go on for hours, a ticket can be a decent investment if live racing is your thing.

Special corporate/group/church rates are available for those who want to watch the race with fellow fans. Your group can sit anywhere, or arrange to watch the race from the clubhouse, the new veranda, or private suites. There’s also plenty of parking available for buses.

Other fun features available for spectators include pit passes and driver intros which get you closer to the action, or portable scanners that let you hear chatter between drivers and their teams.

There’s also plenty to see and do at the speedway beyond the cars going round and round. Thousands of race fans bring their campers and RVS, so the parking lot becomes a party. The speedway also offers in-depth tours of the facility.

Overall, since its start in 1960, the Bank of America 500 has become one of the more popular events for NASCAR fans.

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TomorrowWorld Magical BusVoyage Schedule

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Below you will find the TomorrowWorld Magical BusVoyage schedule and pickup locations arranged by time of departure!

Our final confirmation email has been sent out. Please view it here!

* Boston – Wednesday 9/24 7 pm EST @ Boston Kmart 77 Middlesex Ave

* Albany – Wednesday 9/24 9 pm EST @ Times Union Center Pepsi Arena Parking Garage

* New York City – Wednesday 9/24 11:45 pm EST @ Grand Central Station (E 42nd St Ground Level)

* Philadelphia – Thursday 9/25 12:30 am EST @ 30th Street Station (JFK Blvd & Schuykill Ave W Entrance)

* Austin – Thursday 9/25 2:00 am CST @ University of Texas (Mike A Myers Stadium parking lot @ Red River St & Robert Dedman Dr.)

* San Antonio – Thursday 9/25 2:30 am CST @ University of Texas (Parking Lot at Brackenrdige Ave & Brenan Ave)

* White Marsh, MD – Thursday 9/25 2:45 am EST @ White Marsh Park and Ride

* College Park, MD – Thursday 9/25 4:00 am EST @ University of Maryland Parking Lot @ Valley Dr & Campus Dr

* Chicago – Thursday 9/25 4:45 am CST @ DePaul University in front of Sullivan Athletic Center 2323 N Sheffield Ave

* Dallas – Thursday 9/25 5:00 am CST @ University of Texas (Parking Lot A on N. Floyd Rd)

* Houston – Thursday 9/25 5:30 am CST @ University of Houston (Outside of East Parking Garage on Calhoun Rd)

* Miami – Thursday 9/25 5:45 am EST @ University of Miami (Coral Gables) (Memorial drive outside of the Jerry Herman Ring Theatre)

* Raleigh – Thursday 9/25 8:45 am EST @ NC STATE (Doak Field, Varisty Drive & Thurman Dr)

* Orlando – Thursday 9/25 9:45 am EST @ University of Central Florida (Outside of parking garage D, Gemini Blvd & N. Orion Blvd)

* Baton Rouge – Thursday 9/25 10:00 am CST @ LSU (Tiger Stadium parking lot @ Nicholson Dr & Stadium Dr)

* Cincinnati – Thursday 9/25 10:15 am EST @ Walmart Supercenter 4000 Red Bank Rd

* Tampa – Thursday 9/25 10:15 am EST @ University of Tampa (Commuter Parking lot at North A Street & North Brevard Blvd)

* Jacksonville – Thursday 9/25 11:15 am EST @ University of North Florida (Lot 55 on Osprey Ridge Rd)

* New Orleans – Thursday 9/25 11:45 am CST @ Tulane University Newcomb Quad @ Newcomb (PL & Drill Rd)

* Gainesville – Thursday 9/25 12:30 pm EST @ University of Florida (Commuter lot @ Gale Lemerand Dr)

* Tallahassee – Thursday 9/25 2:00 pm EST @ Florida State University (Outside of St. Augustine Garage, 430 S Macomb St)

* Nashville – Thursday 9/25 3:00 pm EST @ Megabus 704 4th Ave S

* Birmingham – Thursday 9/25 3:45 pm CST @ Walmart Neighborhood Market (312 Palisades Blvd)

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