Free Annual Pass Promotion Returns To Miami Seaquarium With one regular paid admission from January 26 to March 3, park guests receive the whole year for free
MIAMI, Jan. 29, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- From January 26 through March 3, 2013 Florida Residents who buy a one-day regular admission to Miami Seaquarium will receive admission for the whole year free. It's the return of the Free Annual Pass Offer that allows guests to visit Miami Seaquarium as often as they wish through December 31, 2013. This includes admission to the extremely popular BunnyPalooza Easter Egg Hunts and Monster Splash Halloween Bash. The free pass offer cannot be combined with any other discount.
"We are pleased to bring back, the ever popular, free annual pass offer," commented Andrew Hertz, General Manager at Miami Seaquarium. "Why pay separate admissions each time you visit the park, when you can pay just one admission and come back as many times as you like throughout the year?"
The Free Annual Pass also provides discounts on Miami Seaquarium education and camp programs, Dolphin Interaction programs at Dolphin Harbor, Sea Trek Reef Encounter, park merchandise and much more. Miami Seaquarium Annual Pass Holders also receive a 20% discount on general admission to many other South Florida attractions.
Miami Seaquarium, South Florida's most popular tourist attraction, is a family-oriented marine-life park open to the public 365 days a year. The park provides visitors with a greater understanding and appreciation for marine life through shows, presentations and marine-life exhibits. General admission to Miami Seaquarium is $39.95 and $29.95 for children (ages 3-9). More information on Miami Seaquarium is available at www.miamiseaquarium.com.
Miami Seaquariumis an accredited member of the Alliance of Marine Mammal Parks and Aquariums, an international organization committed to the care and conservation of marine mammals. Accreditation by the Alliance means this facility meets or exceeds all the standards of excellence for marine mammal care, husbandry, conservation and education.
SOURCE Miami Seaquarium