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Our mission is to provide young people the opportunity to develop personal and leadership skills through local community services and organizational involvement.
Become a member of the Sioux Falls Jaycees Chapter and earn valuable leadership experience and be a part of social and networking opportunities.
We have the ability and opportunity to make a great difference in our community and in ourselves. Take a look at the many activities we provide for the community.
JAYCEES MAIN EVENTS
Try your luck with a Sioux Falls Jaycees Casino Night. We provide everything you need to enjoy an exciting Vegas experience!
Call for Availability in September. No Available Dates in October. READ MORE
Our biggest event of the year, the Jaycees Fearground haunted house is reknowned for its creepy crew and custom-themed design. Visit our website to buy tickets and to see our hours. Opens in October.
Fill your sandboxes for a good cause. Watch for ordering information in March! Deliveries begin at the end of April.
HOLIDAY GIFTS FOR KIDS
Each year, the Sioux Falls Jaycees distribute Christmas gifts for families requesting assistance.
BECOME A MEMBER TODAY
As a Jaycee, you can join other members of the community and make an impact on yourself and those around you. Help provide direction and leadership, build on self-improvement and build a better tomorrow.
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The Jaycees Feargrounds Sioux Falls, SD
Contact The Jaycees Feargrounds
The Jaycees Feargrounds is the Sioux Falls Jaycees’ haunted house project, and the largest fundraiser and volunteer driver for the Sioux Falls Jaycees chapter. The haunted house is located at the W.H Lyons Fairgrounds, and is open to the community every year in October. The Sioux Falls Jaycees have run their Haunted House project since 1974. There have been many different versions of the haunt throughout its history, and currently exists as a 6,000-square-foot haunted house in the Fine Arts building on the fairgrounds. Previously known as the Sioux Falls Jaycees Haunted House, the haunted house rebranded as the Jaycees Feargrounds in 2019 as an effort to give the haunt a unique identity and keep the project relevant in today’s haunted attractions industry.
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The Jaycees Feargrounds
The Jaycees Feargrounds is the Sioux Falls Jaycees’ haunted house project, and the largest fundraiser and volunteer driver for the Sioux Falls Jaycees chapter. The haunted house is located at the W.H Lyons Fairgrounds, and is open to the community every year in October.
The Sioux Falls Jaycees have run their Haunted House project since 1974. There have been many different versions of the haunt throughout its history , and currently exists as a 6,000-square-foot haunted house in the Fine Arts building on the fairgrounds.
Did they like it? Listen to the screams and you tell us.
We love hearing from our victims… er.. customers, and appreciate your feedback. Please consider leaving us a review on Facebook !
We just went to Jaycees Haunted House this evening and it was awesome!! Yes, we waited in line for a little while but that is to be expected so close to Halloween. Overall, it seemed to take us some time to get through... the scares were endless. I would recommend Jaycees to everyone!! It is worth it!
This was the first year I have been to Jaycee's Haunted House and I had a blast. I will be definitely going again.
Just went through jaycees haunted house and emily's closet and it was very cool. Not for the faint hearted. If you get a chance, you should definitely go. Each year they do better than the last year. It's hard to scare me and I got at least 7 good scares.
Its been a very long time since I have been to the jaycees haunted house. Can't wait until I go again. Last time I went I was 8 years old. That was 11 years ago. I'm excited to bring friends with me this time that have never been huge horror freaks. It’s always been my favorite haunted house to go to. Thank you to all that try to make it a better experience every year.
Every year my family and I look forward to entering the house of scares! Jaycee's definitely does a fantastic job! Everyone needs to check it out it's definitely worth the scare
I loved it so much they do such a good job it is worth the wait in line.
Honestly, it was just great!!
My husband and I loved it! We screamed our heads off. Well done!
Our monsters also like to howl.
But will you like what they have to say?
Volunteering with the Jaycees is an absolute blast. I've made some awesome friends, have too much fun, and help give back to the community.
0/10 Stars. Concrete floors make digging your grave far more difficult than it should be.
Grave Digger the Clown
Customers are far too chewy, do not recommend.
I love the sounds of the customers screams and cries for help.
Welcome to the Hudson Jaycees
Thank you for visiting the hudson jaycees homepage. since 1970, the hudson jaycees have been an active member of the hudson community through volunteer work. these projects include the hudson haunted house and kids helping kids. the jaycees offer young men and women 18-40, the chance to give back to their community, as well as gain valuable leadership skills. meetings are held every 1st and 3rd thursday of every month at the hudson haunted house at 7:00 pm. for more information on becoming a member, or questions about upcoming events please email or call (330) 697-1279 and someone will get back to you with more information..
March 3, 2022
March 17, 2022
March 18 & 19 - St. Patrick's Revenge event
**All are welcome to attend any of our monthly meetings and learn more about the Hudson Jaycees!**
2250 barlow rd, hudson, oh 44236 -in oak grove park-.
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New volunteers, joining together for a better community: welcome to the riverside jaycees, (ohio).
The Riverside Jaycees were founded in 1979. We believe that Service to humanity is the best work of life! With that in mind we are a community service organization that helps our members build on their leadership skills, increase networking abilities while giving back to their communities. Have you ever thought about how you can make a difference in your community or add skills to your resume just by becoming part of a great organization? Become a member .
Want to know more about us and our projects? Read about the work we have done so far and our plans for the future. Do you like what we do and want to know what you can do to help? Learn more about us .
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Onalaska Jaycees Haunted House
760 Green Coulee Road, Onalaska, WI 54650 (directions)
Recommended For Teens - Ages 13 and older
The Onalaska Jaycees Present: "FAST FOOD FREAKS"
**PLEASE NOTE** CASH ONLY ABSOLUTELY NO ALCOHOL ON PREMISES! There is also no smoking on the property. The Onalaska Jaycees strongly advise NOT entering if you have asthma, sensitivity to loud noises, flashing lights, smells, if you're currently pregnant, suffer from any heart conditions, or epilepsy. Enter at your own risk!
2023 Dates & Times
October 13-14, 19-21, 26-28
Doors open 7:00pm
Ticket Sales: Throwback Thursdays- 6:30pm-9pm Friday & Saturday 6:30-9:30pm
$12.00 Fridays & Saturdays
THROWBACK Thursdays: $6.00 admission FOR EVERYONE (This offer is not applicable with any other offer, promotion, or discount.) **Cash Only**
Fast Track to Fear $25 per person (Only 25 available per night). Go right in and avoid the line (Offered Fridays and Saturdays ONLY). (No offers, discounts, or coupons apply to the Fast Track to Fear promotion)
$2.00 off admission with TWO non-perishable food item/canned goods (This offer is not applicable with any other offer, promotion, or discount.)
- Free Parking
760 Green Coulee Road, Onalaska, WI 54650
43.893730 / -91.202480
FROM HWY 16- Turn onto Main St. and go WEST until you arrive at Coulee Golf and Bowl...
FROM HWY 35- Turn onto Main street and go EAST until you arrive at Coulee Golf and Bowl...
FROM HWY 53- Take the Main St. Exit and go East Until you arrive at Coulee Golf and Bowl....
FROM COULEE GOLF AND BOWL, turn on to Green Coulee Road. and go .08 of a Mile until you see the 2 Silos on your right, then park somewhere on the street
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Understand [ edit ]
Tyumen was founded in 1586 as the first Russian settlement in Siberia. During World War II, the city grew rapidly as many industries relocated further away from the war.
The region has plentiful oil resources and the city is now home to many companies in the Russian oil and gas industry. As a result, Tyumen has the highest GDP per capita of all cities in Russia, even higher than that of Moscow.
Get in [ edit ]
By plane [ edit ], by train [ edit ].
All Trans-Siberian trains stop at Tyumen . Travel time is 36-48 hours from Moscow . 57.145886 65.522885 2 Tyumen railway station is located at ulitsa Privokzal'naya, 22, south of the city centre.
By marshrutka [ edit ]
By taxi [ edit ].
Taxis are plentiful and you can even negotiate hourly rates.
See [ edit ]
Monuments [ edit ]
Tyumen has many unique statues and monuments.
- Monument to the Homeless Dog
- Monument to students from Tyumen Schools Who Did Not Come Back From The War
- Monument to Conductor
- Lenin Statue
- Monument to Machine Tool Builders
- Sculpture Harp
- Father Statue
- Happiness Tree Sculpture
- Sculpture of Street Cleaner
- Monument of Mother
- Monument to the Janitor
- Monument to Yuri Hervieu
- Monument to Liquidators
- Fountain-Monument to Tyumen Oblast
- Monument to Afghan Soldiers
- City Garden Monument
- Monument to Country Doctor
- Monument to the Postman
- Monument to Workers in Rear Area
- Monument to Grigoriy Rasputin
- Globe Monument
Religious buildings [ edit ]
- Church of the Saviour
- Holy Trinity Men's Monastery
- Znamenskiy Cathedral
- Saint Archangel Michael Church
- Holy Cross Temple
- Saint George Ascension Church
- Saint Dmitriy of Don Temple
- Saint Nicholas Temple
- The Temple in Honor of the Annunciation
- Tyumen Chapel
- Tyumen Synagogue
Museums [ edit ]
- The Kolokolnikovs' Estate Museum Complex
- City Council Local History Museum
- Fine Arts Museum
- Masharov's House Museum
Do [ edit ]
- Walk along the embankment of the Tura River. Walk across the Bridge of Lovers, a pedestrian bridge.
- Tyumen Drama Theatre - ul. Respubliki, 129 (+7 345 240-98-23)
- Tyumen Puppet Theater
Parks [ edit ]
- Tsvetnoy Park is a beautiful park that includes the Monument to the Homeless Dog.
- City Park of Culture and Leisure
- Forest Park of Gagarin
- Park of Deputies
- Gilevskaya Grove
- Siberian Cats Park
- Victory Park
Buy [ edit ]
- Solnechnyy Mall
- Premyer Mall
- Galeria Voyage Mall
Eat [ edit ]
There is a McDonald's restaurant in the park at ul. Lenina #54.
- Assorti Restaurant , ul. Babarynka, 1к6 , ☏ +7 345 223-42-34 . Pizza, sushi, soups, and various menu options.
Sleep [ edit ]
With the exception of some high-end hotels, all hotels and hostels offer free WiFi and many have computer terminals. Almost all accept credit cards. Hotels and hostels will usually provide a visa invitation and registration for an additional fee.
Splurge [ edit ]
- 57.153643 65.547471 1 DoubleTree by Hilton Tyumen , ul. Ordzhonikidze, 46 ( in the city centre ), ☏ +7 345 249-40-40 . Check-in: 15:00 , check-out: 12:00 . 40-inch LED TVs, indoor heated swimming pool, beauty salon, solarium, room service. ( updated Nov 2018 )
Learn [ edit ]
There are 3 universities and several colleges.
Connect [ edit ]
Consulates [ edit ], go next [ edit ].
- Has custom banner
- Has map markers
- Airport listing
- Eat listing with no coordinates
- Drink listing with no coordinates
- Sleep listing with no coordinates
- Listing with multiple email addresses
- Has routebox
- Has Geo parameter
- Tyumen Oblast
- All destination articles
- Outline cities
- Outline articles
- City articles
- Pages with maps
- Bahasa Indonesia
- Science & Tech
- Russian Kitchen
Passage to Siberia: Exploring historic Tyumen
Tyumen. View up the Tura River. From left: Church of the Elevation of the Cross, School of Commerce, Trinity Monastery with Church of Sts. Peter and Paul and Trinity Cathedral. September 4, 1999
At the beginning of the 20th century, Russian chemist and photographer Sergey Prokudin-Gorsky developed a complex process for vivid color photography. His vision of photography as a form of education and enlightenment was demonstrated with special clarity through his images of architectural monuments in the historic sites throughout the Russian heartland.
Tyumen. View up the Tura River. From left: Annunciation Cathedral (demolished); Church of Elevation of the Cross; Church of the Ascension & St. George; Trinity Monastery. Summer 1912
In June 1912, Prokudin-Gorsky ventured into western Siberia as part of a commission to document the Kama-Tobolsk Waterway, a link between the European and Asian sides of the Ural Mountains. The town of Tyumen served as his launching point for the journey north to Tobolsk, on the Irtysh River.
Cathedral of Icon of Virgin of the Sign, south view. August 29, 1999
During his journey, Prokudin-Gorsky took several extraordinarily valuable photographs of both Tyumen and Tobolsk . My photographs of Tyumen and Tobolsk were taken in the late Summer of 1999.
Cathedral of Icon of Virgin of the Sign, southwest view. August 29, 1999
Considered the earliest permanent Russian settlement in Siberia, Tyumen was founded in 1586 on the site of a Tatar encampment at the confluence of the Tura and Tiumenka Rivers. The initiative for its creation came from Boris Godunov, the power behind the throne of Tsar Fedor (son of Ivan the Terrible) and, eventually, to become tsar himself in 1598.
Cathedral of Icon of Virgin of the Sign, south facade. August 29, 1999
Godunov was closely allied with the Stroganovs, who from their commercial center at the northern town of Solvychegodsk had sent a detachment of Cossacks commanded by a certain Yermak deep into Siberia to challenge the power of the ruler of Siberian Tatars, Khan Kuchum. Although the precise dates are open to question, it appears that, in the Fall of 1581, Yermak captured Chingi-Tura (later Tyumen), but abandoned his conquest, in order to proceed straight to Kashlyk, capital of Khan Kuchum, whom Yermak defeated in 1582 during a battle near the Irtysh River.
Church of the Miraculous Image of the Savior, southwest view. Originally built in 1794-1819, this is an excellent example of "Siberian Baroque" architecture. August 29, 1999
Following Yermak’s death in a surprise Tatar raid in 1584, his conquests remained temporarily unconsolidated after his death. Nonetheless, Boris Godunov was aware of the enormous significance of Siberia and launched a campaign to found settlements, as he did in other border areas of the medieval Muscovite state.
Church of the Ascension & St. George, south view. Originally built in 1770-89, defaced during the 1930s & restored after 2003 with rebuilding of bell tower. September 4, 1999
Like other early Russian Siberian towns, Tyumen originally served as a garrison fortress for Cossacks and other troops, who protected newly developing trade routes in all directions. The eastern connections with China gained particular importance during the 17th century.
Location, Location, Location
Church of the Elevation of the Cross, southeast view. Built in 1774-91. August 29, 1999
Tyumen’s location on the Tura River also provided a direct link westward with the gateway town of Verkhoturye founded by Boris Godunov on the Asian side of the Ural Mountains in 1598. And to the east and north of Tyumen, the Tura River merges with the Tobol, which in turn joins the great Irtysh near Tobolsk. By virtue of its location, Tyumen was destined from the beginning to play a significant role in the Russian development of Siberia.
City Council Building. Originally built in 1828-33 in a simplified neoclassical style. Chiming clock was added in 1857. August 29, 1999
The opening of Siberia for Russian colonization during the late 16th and 17th centuries was an epic confrontation between the vast distances of this severe land and the enterprise of Russian merchants, whose commercial interests coincided with the tsars’ appetite for eastern expansion. Although its rivers were only tributaries of the Irtysh (itself a tributary of the great Ob River), Tyumen was well situated to utilize Siberia’s vast water network.
Kolokolnikov house, corner of Republic Street 18 & Turgenev Street. Originally built in 1804 by the merchant Ivan Ikonnikov, this superb example of classical wooden architecture was acquired in 1888 by the merchant Ivan Kolokolnikov, who modified the original design. August 29, 1999
Like most early Russian towns in Siberia, Tyumen originally served as a fortified settlement for Cossacks and other troops, who in the 17th century protected newly developing trade routes, particularly with China.
Nikolai Masharov mansion, Lenin Street 24. Built in the late 19th century by the founder of the Tyumen Ironworks. August 29, 1999
When the southern boundary of Moscow’s Asian territory became more settled during the 18th century, Tyumen’s importance increased for the development of transportation as well as small commercial and industrial enterprises. Its status as a transportation nexus also involved the exile system, which sent convicts and political exiles throughout Siberia.
Orthodox Church HQ
Commercial building (corner of Republic & Kirov Streets) built by the merchant Nikolai Yadryshnikov in 1897. Example of highly decorated "brick style" favored for commercial buildings in late 19th century. August 29, 1999
As a regional administrative point for western Siberia, Tyumen rapidly became a center of the Russian Orthodox Church. Its Trinity Monastery was founded in 1616 on the high right bank of the Tura River. Originally dedicated to the Transfiguration, the monastery was a modest collection of log buildings until its transformation in the early part of the 18th century by an energetic Ukrainian prelate, Bishop Fyodor Leshchinsky.
School of Commerce (now Engineering Institute). Completed in 1914 during a Siberian building boom stimulated by development of commerce along the TransSiberian Railway. August 29, 1999
As an ally of Peter the Great, Bishop Fyodor saw architecture as a reflection of a broad cultural transformation and the Church of the Trinity that he built at the monastery in 1709-1715 is Tyumen’s earliest surviving building. Gutted during the Soviet era, the Trinity Church has been renovated (with modifications) together with its neighbor, the Church of Saints Peter and Paul, built in 1741-1755. Fortunately, Prokudin-Gorsky photographed both shrines in 1912.
Tekutyev Crafts School, Dzerzhinsky Street 2. Completed in 1914, the building is a fine example of provincial "style moderne". August 29, 1999
These early examples of a provincial baroque style served as a model for other 18th-century churches in Tyumen, culminating with the lavish Cathedral of the Icon of the Virgin of the Sign (Znamensky), which has recently been splendidly refurbished. Built in several phases between 1768 and 1891, the cathedral displays the florid decoration typical of much of Siberian church architecture.
Shaichik mansion, Lenin Street 47. Built in 1914 by Yankel Shaichik, major store owner & trader in dry goods. August 29, 1999
The daunting vastness of Siberia’s reaches gradually submitted in the 19th century to new forms of transportation. The first steamboat to ply a Siberian river was constructed here in 1838.
Burkov house, Dzerzhinsky Street 30. Built at turn of 20th century by Vasily Burkov, trader in Siberian grain on an international level (China, Japan). August 29, 1999
The greatest impulse for economic growth came with the completion of a railroad from Yekaterinburg, on the east slope of the Ural Mountains in 1885. This line ultimately became an important segment of the Trans-Siberian Railroad, transporting the wealth of Siberia’s forests, mines and new agricultural regions, as well as leather and other products of local factories.
Kozlov house, Turgenev Street 9. Built at end of 19th century by Ivan & Maria Kozlov, local merchants. August 29, 1999
At the turn of the 20th century, over half a million settlers passed through the town toward Siberia’s open, fertile lands. Fortunately, remnants of this period have survived in the central part of the city.
Nikolaevskoe (Nicholas) Primary School, Lenin Street 5. Wooden building constructed in 1897 as part of a public schools network. August 29, 1999
This memory of the past is especially evident in the city’s remarkable wooden houses, with elaborate framed and carved window surrounds in a style specific to Tyumen. These massive window constructions often include carved panels below the sill as an additional decorative and protective device.
Wooden houses. L:eft: Volodarsky Street. Built at end of 19th century, the house has exuberant carved decorative window frames. Right: Komsomol Street. Built around 1900 as a wing of the A. G. Andreev estate, this small structure displays remarkable examples of decorative fretwork. August, 1999
Their solid construction allowed rows of large windows in wooden houses even in this harsh climate, thus bringing maximum available light to interiors during the long Siberian winters.
The present & future
Log apartment house, no. 57 (street unknown; house may have been demolished). Fine example of carved window frames on typical log structure. August 29, 1999
Tyumen today is the capital of an enormous province - stretching from Kazakhstan in Central Asia north to the Arctic Ocean - that is one of the world’s richest energy producing regions. Tyumen has benefited from this bounty of natural resources and is at present one of the few Siberian cities to show major population growth: from slightly over half a million in the 2002 census to some 850,000 in the latest estimate. As usual in Siberian cities, most residents live beyond the historic center in Soviet-era housing developments.
Minshutin house, Vodoprovodnaia Street 43. Built in 1891, the house was restored in 1998 by architect A. Klimchenko with decorative window frames carved by Vadim Sheetov. September 4, 1999
A walk through the historic center of town shows vivid contrasts of modest pre-revolutionary brick and wooden buildings, rarely more than two stories in height, with ponderous Soviet buildings and sleek new commercial centers. Some of the new structures are private apartment houses, others are banks and office buildings and still others form a part of the expanding Tyumen State University.
Minshutin house, detail of decorative carving by Vadim Sheetov. September 4, 1999
In the early 20th century, Russian photographer Sergey Prokudin-Gorsky developed a complex process for color photography. Between 1903 and 1916, he traveled through the Russian Empire and took over 2,000 photographs with the process, which involved three exposures on a glass plate. In August 1918, he left Russia and ultimately resettled in France where he was reunited with a large part of his collection of glass negatives, as well as 13 albums of contact prints. After his death in Paris in 1944, his heirs sold the collection to the Library of Congress. In the early 21st century, the Library digitized the Prokudin-Gorsky Collection and made it freely available to the global public. A few Russian websites now have versions of the collection. In 1986, architectural historian and photographer William Brumfield organized the first exhibit of Prokudin-Gorsky photographs at the Library of Congress. Over a period of work in Russia beginning in 1970, Brumfield has photographed most of the sites visited by Prokudin-Gorsky. This series of articles juxtaposes Prokudin-Gorsky’s views of architectural monuments with photographs taken by Brumfield decades later.
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