Cornball Express

Cornball Express is a wooden roller coaster at Indiana Beach in Monticello, Indiana. The ride was designed and manufactured by Custom Coasters International. It opened on May 18, 2001 and later gained critical acclaim among enthusiasts, being named the #1 wooden roller coaster in the world by website in 2002. Cornball Express, along with 2002's Lost Coaster of Superstition Mountain, were among Custom Coaster International's last roller coasters designed before closing their doors in 2002. It was their 48th roller coaster designed.

Cornball Express, as with other rides at the park, is also notable for being 'shoehorned' into other rides at the park. The ride weaves through and uses portions of the Hoosier Hurricane's structure in some parts, glides over the Kiddieland section of the park, wraps around the park's Tig'rr Coaster, and may sometimes 'duel' with the Rocky's Rapids Log Flume attraction.

The name Cornball Express was also a candidate to be the name for the Hoosier Hurricane while it was being designed, however the name was tossed in favor for the former.

Read more about Cornball Express:  Layout

Other articles related to "cornball express":

Cornball Express - Layout
... The Cornball Express starts off with boarding the trains (designed by Philadelphia Toboggan Coasters) and pulling down the "buzz bar" restraint before dispatch ... treated to two more bunny hills of airtime before turning into the brake run, ending a ride on the Cornball Express ...
Hoosier Hurricane
... Hurricane's structure is shared with nearby Cornball Express for a small portion of the ride (the S-turn before the drop) ... Roller coasters at Indiana Beach Cornball Express Galaxi Hoosier Hurricane Lost Coaster of Superstition Mountain Steel Hawg Tig'rr Coaster Custom Coasters International roller ...

Famous quotes containing the word express:

    I cannot express the pleasure I have in writing down my thoughts [in her journal], at the very moment—my opinion of people when I first see them, and how I alter, or how confirm myself in it—and I am much deceived in my foresight, if I shall not have very great delight in reading this living proof of my manner of passing my time, my sentiments, my thoughts of people I know, and a thousand other things in future.
    Frances Burney (1752–1840)