Angels vs Mariners
Wednesday, April 8- 7:10 p.m.
Come on out and join your fellow SCAA (Specialty Coffee Association of America) Conference attendees for some exciting Major League Baseball action at Safeco Field!
Enjoy an early season ballgame between two American League Western Division rivals.
SPECIAL SCAA PRICING:
$12 view level
$27 main level
DEADLINE TO PURCHASE:
Tuesday, April 7 at 5:00pm
To order up to 19 tickets CLICK HERE
Select "Find" then enter SCAA as your special offer and click "go".
This special offer is online only and is not available at team stores or box office office outlets. Please contact Bob Hellinger at (206) 346-4454 with any questions.
Chihuly Garden and Glass is an exhibit in the Seattle Center showcasing the studio glass of Dale Chihuly. The exhibit opened in 2012. The project includes three primary components: the Garden, the Glasshouse, and the Interior Exhibits, with significant secondary spaces including a 90 seat café with additional outdoor dining, a 50 seat multi-use theater and lecture space, retail and lobby spaces, and extensive public site enhancements beyond the Garden. The installation in the Glasshouse is an expansive 100-foot long sculpture and is one of Chihuly's largest suspended sculptures. The facility was designed by Owen Richards Architects and was awarded LEED silver certification from the USGBC.
305 Harrison Street, Seattle, WA 98109
The Seattle Seahawks are a professional American football franchise based in Seattle, Washington. They are members of the West division of the National Football Conference in the National Football League.
The Seahawks have won nine division titles and three conference championships. They are the only team to have played in both the AFC and NFC Championship Games. They have appeared in three Super Bowls, including Super Bowl XLVIII where they defeated the Denver Broncos 43–8 to win their first NFL title. However, the Seahawks went on to lose Super Bowl XLIX to the New England Patriots, 28–24. They are also the first, and to date only, post-merger expansion team in NFL history to advance to play in consecutive Super Bowls.
800 Occidental Avenue South, Seattle, WA 98134
The Frye Art Museum is an art museum located in the First Hill neighborhood of Seattle, Washington, USA . The museum emphasizes painting and sculpture from the nineteenth century to the present.
704 Terry Avenue, Seattle, WA 98104
The Seattle Great Wheel is a giant Ferris wheel at Pier 57 on Elliott Bay in Seattle, Washington. With an overall height of 175 feet, it was the tallest Ferris wheel on the West Coast of the United States when it opened on June 29, 2012.
1301 Alaskan Way, Seattle, WA 98101
Pioneer Square marks Seattle's original downtown, dating back to 1852. Late nineteenth century brick and stone buildings, and one of the nation's best surviving collections of Romanesque Revival style urban architecture characterize the district.
Pioneer Square is home to art galleries, internet companies, cafes, sports bars, nightclubs, bookstores, the Seattle Underground Tour, and a museum and info center for the Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park.
The popular Seattle Underground Tour visits the eerie sunken storefronts of what was ground-level Pioneer Square before the Great Fire of 1889. Smith Tower, which overlooks the square, was the tallest building west of the Mississippi when it was completed in 1914. Ride the last manually-operated West Coast elevator up to the Smith Tower Observation Deck for a panoramic view of downtown Seattle, the waterfront and Mt. Rainier.
Pike Place's nine acres have been a staple in Seattle for more than a century. It's been called "the soul of Seattle," and for good reason. When it opened on Aug. 17, 1907, eight farmers sold their wares to more than 10,000 people who came out on a crazy first day. It hasn't slowed since. The market is now home to more than 200 businesses, 190 crafts people and about 100 farmers. Now more than 10 million visitors come to it annually.
This former power station that produced gas for heating and lighting from 1906 to 1956 is now a project of urban reclamation. It is an amazing pipe maze structure that sits right next to Lake Union. It has been used to shoot rock album covers and music videos.
The Troll created by a team, calling themselves the Jersey Devils and led by sculptor Steve Badanes, was voted the overwhelming favorite. A city-matching grant was successful in funding the project. Thus, the Fremont Troll came to be. Made from rebar steel, wire and 2 tons of messy ferroconcrete, the Troll monument took about 7 weeks to complete.
400 Broad St Seattle, WA 98102
Standing apart from the rest of Seattle's skyscrapers, the needle is the city's undisputed modern symbol. Built for the World's Fair in 1962, it was the highest structure in Seattle at the time, topping 605ft, though it has since been easily usurped. Visitors make for the 520ft-high observation station with a revolving restaurant.
The Hiram M. Chittenden Locks, built in 1911 and often nicknamed the Ballard Locks, provides a link for boats between the salt water of Puget Sound and the fresh water of the Ship Canal, which connects eastward to Lake Union and Lake Washington.
Another popular spot is the fish ladder, built to allow salmon to pass between fresh and salt water, and to navigate the locks. Glass panels below the water line make it possible to watch the fish as they swim through the ladder.
Hing Hay Park - "Park for Pleasurable Gatherings" - is a hub of the International District. Terrace-like stairs lead down from Maynard to a red brick square with an ornate Grand Pavilion designed and constructed in Taipei, Taiwan. Artwork on an adjacent building features a dragon in a depiction of Asian-American history in the Northwest. The park is a popular lunch spot, and meeting place for families and friends.
There are several hiking options in Seattle's largest park, the 534-acre Discovery Park. The 10 miles or so of trails include routes along the bluffs that overlook Puget Sound and cross through more than two miles of protected tidal beaches. Views from Magnolia Bluff of the Olympic and Cascade mountains are among the park's most gorgeous. The bluff is accessible via the main loop through the park, which takes hikers through the historic Fort Lawton military housing and open fields but misses the beach - Discovery Park's top attraction. Instead, try hiking along the beach to the Discovery Park Lighthouse before heading to the bluff. There are numerous routes in this area. Maps and suggested walking/hiking routes are available at the Discovery Park Visitor Center.