Want To Know More About The Labyrinth Challenge?
Here Are Our FAQ’s!

What is The Labyrinth Challenge?

The Labyrinth Challenge is the world’s biggest inflatable continuous obstacle course – consisting of 5 zones over 34 unique challenges and obstacles.

How will you be sending groups off in my time slot?

We will be sending groups of up to 4 off together every 10 seconds.

How much time do I get on The Labyrinth Challenge?

Please check your location for this information.

Will I get wet or muddy? What about the weather?

The Labyrinth Challenge shall remain open in most weather conditions but not in the case of high winds, lightning or if there is a medical emergency. We do still operate in wet weather so you may get wet – the course does not involve any mud. It is recommended to bring a spare change of clothes.

How tall do you have to be to take part on The Labyrinth Challenge?

As a general rule you must be over 1.2m to take part on the main Labyrinth Challenge due to its difficulty levels. However some events this height limit can be reduced simply by us swapping some more difficult sections for more child friendly ones. Please check with each individual event the minimum height limit.

Do I need to be fit to take part?

Everyone has different abilities and levels of fitness and you must not go beyond your personal limits – The Labyrinth Challenge is designed to be a fun experience for all, however, there are many obstacles and challenges that do require a degree of energy, stamina and agility. However, you can go at your own pace and challenges can be avoided if you do not want to do them.

The challenge is not recommended for anyone with medical conditions such as: heart problems , breathing difficulties/conditions, back, neck, joint, knee and ankle issues- either current or pre-existing, and any fractures or broken bones or has any other pre-existing medical conditions that could be aggravated, or anyone who is or is possibly pregnant, which contains a health disclaimer.

By booking you are deeming yourself as being fit to take part and assume the risks of doing so. Everyone takes part at their own risk and although following the strict H&S standards and rules minimizes these risks, they cannot be completely eliminated.

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