If rainy or winter weather has your kids bouncing off the walls, there are few more suitable escapes than an indoor trampoline park. We've rounded up this list of Boston-area trampoline parks where children of all ages (and parents, too!) can jump out some pent-up energy, and maybe even fit in an arcade game or laser tag, too. (Bonus: They also make an ideal spot for birthday parties!)
There's a stretch of trampolines along with a "battle beam" and more at Altitude. Photo courtesy of the venue
Altitude Trampoline Park—Avon, Billerica, Marlborough, and North Attleboro (Franklin and Reading coming soon)
Altitude is perfect for active kids who might be interested in more than bouncing: In addition to the trampolines, there's a climbing wall, a "battle beam," and basketball lanes. Sensory-Friendly Saturdays offer an opportunity for children who struggle with sensory stimulation to enjoy the park in a less crowded, lower-volume environment—and at a discounted rate (inflatable toys make an appearance, too!)
Fun City Trampoline Park—Seekonk
If you’re located south of Boston, add Fun City to your go-to list of indoor family activities. Tickets are available for 60-, 90- and 120-minute time slots; discounted pricing is offered for toddlers 42 inches and under. Glow Night, offered on Friday nights for children ages 10 and older, is a perfect way for older children to welcome the weekend.
Get Air Trampoline Park—Swansea and Revere (coming soon)
Club Air, offered on Friday and Saturday nights from 9pm to midnight, is a perfect option for children ages 9 and older to spend a weekend night with friends (and with the added benefit of a discounted rate, too). On Saturday mornings, the park hosts a designated time especially for children with special needs, featuring music at a lower volume and a calmer atmosphere.
Launch Trampoline Park—Methuen, Norwood, Watertown, and Framingham (opening soon)
Co-founded by former New England Patriot Ty Law, Launch Trampoline Park’s four Massachusetts locations offer lots more than hours of jumping fun—battle pits, indoor mountain rock climbing walls, battle pits, arcades also are available, depending on location. Toddler time, offered weekly, is designed especially for kids 5 and under to explore the park and jump without older children nearby.
Big kids love squaring off against friends for Launch dodgeball. Photo courtesy of Launch Trampoline Park
Sky Zone Trampoline Park—Boston, Danvers, Everett, Kingston, and Westborough
With its attractions designed for teenagers all the way down to toddlers, any one of Sky Zone’s locations is sure to be a hit with the entire family. The Boston location includes a new Ninja Warrior course (complete with a warp wall). Special programs include options like Storybook Toddler Time, during which children under age five can dress up as their favorite character, bring a special book to share, and enjoy games and activities.
The trampolines are just one of the many fun attractions you’ll find at Bellingham’s Urban Air, currently the franchise’s only location in Massachusetts. After you hit the trampolines, you can battle it out on the "battle beam" with foam pit, tackle the obstacles on the ropes course, explore the tubes playground, and push yourself on the warrior course. You should note that certain activities have height restrictions, so smaller children won’t be able to participate in all of the options—but they’re sure to have a good time in the special kids area for little ones age 7 and under.
Know Before You Go
- Parks typically require waivers for each jumper before you can hit the trampolines. Lines can get lengthy, so save time checking in upon arrival by signing your waiver online before your visit.
- Tickets for popular times can sell out, so consider buying tickets online beforehand to ensure you’ll receive admittance (after all, the last thing you want is a crowd of disappointed jumpers with energy to burn on your hands!). This is especially important to keep in mind for holidays and school vacations.
- Shoes generally aren’t allowed while jumping, and the parks often require jumpers to wear special socks with grips to ensure they keep a proper footing. These socks may require an additional purchase. Individual facilities may not allow you to wear socks from a different park.