You can’t always get back to your resort, but if you’re traveling with kids under 5, you’ll need to find a few quiet places to relax and let them nap. Even kids who do not usually nap may fall asleep during the day at Disney; there is just so much to see and do that it can get overwhelming and tiring, fast.
I always pack a sling for babies and toddlers, but the rides listed in this piece for TripSavvy include railways, monorails and quiet shows without time restraints. There’s something from every park and you can sit and relax in many of these places as long as you’d like. Some rides, like the railways, allow you to stay onboard as long as you’d like, so they are also good choices.
Love rides like Test Track and Expedition Everest, but hate the long wait times? If you’re willing to ride solo, you can cut your wait time down to under 5 minutes in some cases!
I started riding solo when I was a teen — my parents just wouldn’t try most thrill rides, and the tradition continues. If you’re willing to sit with a stranger, you can significantly trim your wait time. If you like meeting new people, the solo ride experience ends up being a lot of fun!
I’ve ridden with folks from all over the world and love having a moment to chat — on our last trip I enjoyed Everest (with no waiting at all) with a gentleman who was really convinced I speak Norwegian, and I realllly don’t, so attempts at conversation were pretty fun 🙂
What do you think of the new rollout? Too much, not enough or just the right number of characters to get your point across? I know for marketing purposes, 140 is often not enough, so for some clients (particularly those with loooong hashtags, this is a welcome change.