Update: TQL Giant Game Night on Fountain Square
Your move: Want to add a 1,000-square-foot twist to your weekend? Move game night out of your living room and onto Fountain Square. TQL Giant Game Night debuts downtown Sunday, June 28 from Noon to 5 p.m. on Fountain Square (originally slated for Saturday, May 16 from 5 to 10 p.m. but rescheduled because of weather.) Notable games include a 75-foot inflatable obstacle course, inflatable slam-dunk, and 20 x 50 ft. twister mat.
Who’s playing: The event is open to the public and features seven games. Three of the games are free to play. The other four are for those at least 21 years of age with a $5 wristband purchase. In addition to giant games, the event will feature food trucks, a cash bar and music from KISS 107.1 FM.
Free Games (Open play Noon- 5 p.m.)
- 1,000 square feet of Twister
- Super-size Jenga
Wristband Required (Open play Noon-5 p.m. and between rounds from 2:30-4 p.m.)
- 75ft. inflatable obstacle course
- 6-hole putt-putt course
- Inflatable slam-dunk (w/trampoline)
- Nentendo 64 on the giant LED board
Compete for the Prize: Between 2:30 and 4:00, a special team competition will take place. To register your three-person team visit www.TQL.com/game-night. Cost to register is $30. The overall team champion will take home the Giant Game Night Trophy.
Why: To raise money for the Special Olympics of Hamilton County and have a good time.
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TQL is one of the largest freight brokerage firms in the nation, connecting shippers who have truckload freight that needs to be moved with quality carriers who have the capacity to move it. TQL works with more than 50,000 carriers across North America, giving the company access to millions of trucks to help its customers move freight efficiently and economically. TQL identifies the right trucks for particular freight loads, negotiates rates, and satisfies its customers’ delivery requirements. The company’s insistence on honest, straightforward communications and 24/7/365 operations minimizes missed shipments, delays, and product shortages on store shelves.