Things to do in Snodland

Unfortunately Snodland Aquarium is still “under investigation”

It would be easier for us to list the things you can't do in Snodland, like seeing the 151 bus arrive on time

Virtual Reality

First time in Snodland? Why not get a head start with the Snodland Interactive Experience. This virtual reality tour will show you the sights, sounds and smells of Snodland from the comfort of our visitor centre. Hear the screeching dentist drill at the Snodland Dental Surgery or watch the rippling waters of the filthy sewage silos at the water treatment plant in glorious high definition.

Chalk World. Good rides, bad name.

Rollercoaster of tough love

Puke Nukem

Snodland’s first theme park opened its doors in 1986. Chalk World proudly premiered the world's tallest roller coaster, so fast was the final descent that early adopters had to wear protective head gear to prevent their brains from spontaneously combusting.

Break a sweat

...and maybe a collar bone

For fitness lovers, why not visit the Snodland Stadium?

Snodland has birthed many famous athletes, all of which trained at the world respected sports stadium. Everybody remembers where they were the day Snodland born Billy Copper won Gold at the London Olympics in the Catch the Squirrel event.

Catch the Squirrel. It's a serious game.
Big Dave's Club, free stab vests available


Come for the music, stay for the bar brawl

Many years ago, the youth of Snodland would find entertainment with a piece of rope and a brick. Today’s young Snodlandians are spoiled for choice with a huge selection of popular entertainment centres and an active nightlife.

Snodland’s first nightclub was called Club High Life, which later became Rejuvenate, which later became The Cellar, which later became The Dark Alleyway. Now it's just called Big Dave’s and don’t ask any questions.

Brick on a Rope

All what you need is a brick, a rope and a casket

Get back to Snodland's roots with a nostalgic, family friendly game of Brick on a Rope, afterall, Snodland's most famous export needs little introduction. Brick on a Rope has been played internationally, at a professional level for 10 years now. Its origins lie with the 90’s youth of Snodland. So called “oiks” would tie some found rope to a household brick and spin it around as a group of his or her friends would surround the individual in a circle. Eventually the brick holder would release their grip, the ‘game’ would be to avoid being bludgeoned to death by a flying breeze block.