Chow down on all-you-care-to-enjoy cowboy-style grub in a rustic setting complete with toe-tappin’ country music.
Pretty good food, all you care to eat, good deal but they charged my card twice and would not release the funds for a week it was over $100 kind of put a damper on the meal and our whole trip!!! - Rob512
The food was cold and we waited for it for forever. Way overpriced - TFDland
Second time we have eaten here. Both times the food was cold and the service was poor. We won't be go back. - grizzly
Easily the most bang for your buck here for lunch. Chicken was amazing and not dry. Beef ribs was decent. Cornbread, Baked Beans was excellent. Don't try the s'mores bake desert for $9.99 was horrible!!! - scottbui
Groundbreaking for the Temple of the Forbidden Eye occurred in August 1993. More than 400 Imagineers worked on its design and construction. Tony Baxter led a core project team of nearly 100 Imagineers.
Several early concepts were considered for Indy including a walk-through adventure and a high-speed mine car adventure within a temple. To avoid a long queue, Imagineers even considered using Jungle Cruise launches to shuttle guests to the loading area. The team tested key show elements in a Burbank warehouse on a full-sized elevated track that resembled a freeway. This enabled the team to test set pieces, lighting, effects, transport clearances and motion profiles.
To create space for the 0.5-mile queue area and the 50,000-square-foot show building, an area of the former "Eeyore" parking lot was demolished, and the Monorail and Jungle Cruise attractions were rerouted. As I'm sure some of you know, an old Eeyore parking sign is hidden up in the rafters high above the projection room (in the queue). The sign pays homage to the Eeyore Parking Lot.
To watch some scenes from the opening ceremony:
Happy 19th birthday Indy!
Have you been on this attraction? If so, what is your favorite part or scene?
Thanks for reading and watching! Hope you all have a magnificent Monday!