I doubt most female public changing areas with showers have hair dryers as well, and if they do they're not likely to work very well. And I would seriously doubt wcusa would have hair dryers for your convenience. (and if they do, somebody correct me. I haven't been since they added HHW)It’s the blow drying thing that gets me. I have longish hair for a guy, but it’s thick enough to stay wet for 2-3 hours after without. Men’s rooms don’t have blow driers so that means lugging mine all around. Yea no that’s not happening.
Okay well first of all, when the weather starts getting cooler I don't mind putting on a hat with my wet hair. but in the cold, having wet hair and a hat, means pressing said wet hair closer to my face. Which now means I'm getting colder. Now my hat is damp/wet which it now also needs to dry. This also being said I'm local, so I'm not likely to stay in a hotel up in the Williamsburg area to begin with. So it's a 45 minute to an hour drive back home before I'd get a shower to wash my hair and the rest of me. I threw out the fact that GWL is right there because - as a local- I have visited the place for a weekend trip. Some people do leave the hotel for Williamsburg's other attractions, but for us we were there specifically for the resort itself and what it had to offer.They have this wonderful invention called a hat. It keeps your head warm in winter.
If all you're doing is leaving and going back to your hotel to take a proper shower, who cares about a little hat head.
Seriously. I didn't know this whole being wet in winter thing was any deal breaker at all...
I agree with this even as a crazy northerner who does hot tubs in snow storms.But, I do care because my cold tolerance has gotten worse, and I know several people who are also severely cold intolerant, where the idea of swimming may sound like a good idea with the nice heated pool, but the walk back to the car after being all warm and wet is not a fun time.
Sorry to dispute you on this, but no.As far getting sick goes, no cold air won't make you sick but the cold allows for that bacteria to grow.
Also yes, I'm quoting myself.Also I don’t care who knows this: blow drying my hair means I take the time to style it. When I style it my hair looks nicer. When it looks nicer I present a better version of myself. And it makes me feel really good about myself too.
Alright stop nitpicking. You're clearly mad that we're not bending to your logic and idea because of our personal reasons, which is why you're now targeting something specific such as how viruses spread. (Again I really don't give a shit) My reason for not wanting it isn't because I will get sick. It's because I don't fucking like the cold. I left the subject open enough originally for others to state their opinions on the matter, whether they agreed or disagreed. I never said my reasoning was the end all, be all. It's just my personal views. But you kept harping on the fact that a few of us had our reasons for not liking the idea of being wet and cold, and even tried to insult us. So where does that get you in your quest to try and get people to like your idea? It's just gotten you angrier and hasn't convinced me of a damn thing.I guess I just have to face that the general public in this area seem to have strong believes in the science grandma taught and not actual facts.
Somehow indoor waterparks work in Wisconsin and the population hasn't all died off to illness. Imagine that.
When the fuck else would you go to WCUSA? Also, do you take regular surveys of the general public or was this a one time deal?When I talk to the GP about WCUSA I inevitably end up hearing “why would you want to go out there in the heat?”. And to an extent, I get their point.
Adding some fans and shade structures to the queues seems like a far cheaper solution to this problem than building a second water park indoors.When I talk to the GP about WCUSA I inevitably end up hearing “why would you want to go out there in the heat?”. And to an extent, I get their point.
The water is cool sure, but when you’re standing in a 30+ minute line in your bathing suit in the heat; that isn’t particularly pleasant.
So having an indoor area could be pretty popular; especially on the hottest days.
CW was closed in January 2018 for retraining. It was open in January of 2019 and is currently operating 365 days a year. Programs are greatly reduced (especially evening ones) from after the holiday season to spring break, but I assume IF tourism warranted they would increase their offerings.I'm not sure that the current goal is, in fact, to move to 365-day operations at BGW. Regardless, with Great Wolf just up the street, does a massive investment in an indoor waterpark really make financial sense, especially with CW closed during some of the winter months?