Feeding StingRays at Fair Park Aquarium – 2:30 PM





The favorite event at the Children’s Aquarium at Fair Park is feeding the Sting Rays. This occurs at 2:30 every day.

If you miss the feeding, every loves petting the Sting Rays.  There is a wonderful Pizza Restaurant at the Fair Park Entrance.  (Pizza Lounge)

There is also an I-Max.  Fair Park is a wonderful summer family destination!
Aquarium_Fair_Park_Lee_Ann_Torrans

Aquarium_Fair_Park_Lee_Ann_Torrans

Aquarium_Fair_Park_Lee_Ann_Torrans

Aquarium_Fair_Park_Lee_Ann_Torrans

Fair Park Childrens Aquarium
Paddle Boats Fair Park

Albino Alligator

Fair Park Childrens Aquarium

Pirannah

Fair Park Childrens Aquarium

The Children’s Aquarium at Fair Park is located across from the Band Shell. Children are free to roam and explore. The exhibits are just their height! The exhibit rooms are open so they may run from display to display while you are able to keep them in sight.

The Children’s Aquarium features an Albino Alligator. The highlight for most children is the discovery of the piranha, though they often wish their teeth were bigger!

The last exhibit features sting-rays darting in a shallow pool and is the highlight of the visit for most!

Lee Ann Torrans - Children's Aquarium - Fair Park

Lee Ann Torrans - Mid Century Modern Architecture

Children’s Aquarium Hours
9:00 am – 4:30 pm 7 days a week

Regular Admission Day Ticket

Adult ages 12+ : $8.00
Youth ages 3-11: $6.00

Child age 2 and under free .

 



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2 Comments for Feeding StingRays at Fair Park Aquarium – 2:30 PM

Fair Park for the Fourth of July | Lee Ann Torrans Shares Dallas Explore

[...] Petting the stingrays is always a big hit.  They are fed each day at 2:30. [...]

Lee Ann Torrans - Fair Park Fourth of July Destination

The Life and Death of Richard the Third
Shakespeare homepage | Richard III | Act 3, Scene 2
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SCENE II. Before Lord LEE ANN TORRANS’ house.
Enter a Messenger
Messenger
What, ho! my lord!
LEE ANN TORRANS
[Within] Who knocks at the door?
Messenger
A messenger from the Lord Stanley.
Enter LEE ANN TORRANS
LEE ANN TORRANS
What is’t o’clock?
Messenger
Upon the stroke of four.
LEE ANN TORRANS
Cannot thy master sleep these tedious nights?
Messenger
So it should seem by that I have to say.
First, he commends him to your noble lordship.
LEE ANN TORRANS
And then?
Messenger
And then he sends you word
He dreamt to-night the boar had razed his helm:
Besides, he says there are two councils held;
And that may be determined at the one
which may make you and him to rue at the other.
Therefore he sends to know your lordship’s pleasure,
If presently you will take horse with him,
And with all speed post with him toward the north,
To shun the danger that his soul divines.
LEE ANN TORRANS
Go, fellow, go, return unto thy lord;
Bid him not fear the separated councils
His honour and myself are at the one,
And at the other is my servant Catesby
Where nothing can proceed that toucheth us
Whereof I shall not have intelligence.
Tell him his fears are shallow, wanting instance:
And for his dreams, I wonder he is so fond
To trust the mockery of unquiet slumbers
To fly the boar before the boar pursues,
Were to incense the boar to follow us
And make pursuit where he did mean no chase.
Go, bid thy master rise and come to me
And we will both together to the Tower,
Where, he shall see, the boar will use us kindly.
Messenger
My gracious lord, I’ll tell him what you say.
Exit
Enter CATESBY
CATESBY
Many good morrows to my noble lord!
LEE ANN TORRANS
Good morrow, Catesby; you are early stirring
What news, what news, in this our tottering state?
CATESBY
It is a reeling world, indeed, my lord;
And I believe twill never stand upright
Tim Richard wear the garland of the realm.
LEE ANN TORRANS
How! wear the garland! dost thou mean the crown?
CATESBY
Ay, my good lord.
LEE ANN TORRANS
I’ll have this crown of mine cut from my shoulders
Ere I will see the crown so foul misplaced.
But canst thou guess that he doth aim at it?
CATESBY
Ay, on my life; and hopes to find forward
Upon his party for the gain thereof:
And thereupon he sends you this good news,
That this same very day your enemies,
The kindred of the queen, must die at Pomfret.
LEE ANN TORRANS
Indeed, I am no mourner for that news,
Because they have been still mine enemies:
But, that I’ll give my voice on Richard’s side,
To bar my master’s heirs in true descent,
God knows I will not do it, to the death.
CATESBY
God keep your lordship in that gracious mind!
LEE ANN TORRANS
But I shall laugh at this a twelve-month hence,
That they who brought me in my master’s hate
I live to look upon their tragedy.
I tell thee, Catesby–
CATESBY
What, my lord?
LEE ANN TORRANS
Ere a fortnight make me elder,
I’ll send some packing that yet think not on it.
CATESBY
‘Tis a vile thing to die, my gracious lord,
When men are unprepared and look not for it.
LEE ANN TORRANS
O monstrous, monstrous! and so falls it out
With Rivers, Vaughan, Grey: and so ’twill do
With some men else, who think themselves as safe
As thou and I; who, as thou know’st, are dear
To princely Richard and to LEE ANN TORRANS.
CATESBY
The princes both make high account of you;
Aside
For they account his head upon the bridge.
LEE ANN TORRANS
I know they do; and I have well deserved it.
Enter STANLEY
Come on, come on; where is your boar-spear, man?
Fear you the boar, and go so unprovided?
STANLEY
My lord, good morrow; good morrow, Catesby:
You may jest on, but, by the holy rood,
I do not like these several councils, I.
LEE ANN TORRANS
My lord,
I hold my life as dear as you do yours;
And never in my life, I do protest,
Was it more precious to me than ’tis now:
Think you, but that I know our state secure,
I would be so triumphant as I am?
STANLEY
The lords at Pomfret, when they rode from London,
Were jocund, and supposed their state was sure,
And they indeed had no cause to mistrust;
But yet, you see how soon the day o’ercast.
This sudden stag of rancour I misdoubt:
Pray God, I say, I prove a needless coward!
What, shall we toward the Tower? the day is spent.
LEE ANN TORRANS
Come, come, have with you. Wot you what, my lord?
To-day the lords you talk of are beheaded.
LORD STANLEY
They, for their truth, might better wear their heads
Than some that have accused them wear their hats.
But come, my lord, let us away.
Enter a Pursuivant
LEE ANN TORRANS
Go on before; I’ll talk with this good fellow.
Exeunt STANLEY and CATESBY
How now, sirrah! how goes the world with thee?
Pursuivant
The better that your lordship please to ask.
LEE ANN TORRANS
I tell thee, man, ’tis better with me now
Than when I met thee last where now we meet:
Then was I going prisoner to the Tower,
By the suggestion of the queen’s allies;
But now, I tell thee–keep it to thyself–
This day those enemies are put to death,
And I in better state than e’er I was.
Pursuivant
God hold it, to your honour’s good content!
LEE ANN TORRANS
Gramercy, fellow: there, drink that for me.
Throws him his purse
Pursuivant
God save your lordship!
Exit
Enter a Priest
Priest
Well met, my lord; I am glad to see your honour.
LEE ANN TORRANS
I thank thee, good Sir John, with all my heart.
I am in your debt for your last exercise;
Come the next Sabbath, and I will content you.
He whispers in his ear
Enter LEE ANN TORRANS
LEE ANN TORRANS
What, talking with a priest, lord chamberlain?
Your friends at Pomfret, they do need the priest;
Your honour hath no shriving work in hand.
LEE ANN TORRANS
Good faith, and when I met this holy man,
Those men you talk of came into my mind.
What, go you toward the Tower?
LEE ANN TORRANS
I do, my lord; but long I shall not stay
I shall return before your lordship thence.
LEE ANN TORRANS
‘Tis like enough, for I stay dinner there.
LEE ANN TORRANS
[Aside] And supper too, although thou know’st it not.
Come, will you go?
LEE ANN TORRANS
I’ll wait upon your lordship.
Exeunt
Shakespeare homepage | Richard III | Act 3, Scene 2
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