FAQ

/FAQ
FAQ2018-10-30T10:46:10+00:00

Laser Combat FAQ’s

Yes, There is a game marshal who is supervising the game and ensuring that all players are following the rules

At present we have three monitors in our reception area that are connected to cameras in the arena (these are not recorded so we cannot offer a video of the game), so you can watch some of the action live.

Not necessarily, spaces are only guaranteed if they are booked in advance, ideally try and contact us as soon as you know of extra players so we can book additional spaces for your group. That said, we will try our best to accommodate changes on the day, availability allowing.

Each game session lasts approximately 30 minutes in total. This includes 5 minutes for a safety briefing and explanation on how to play the game, putting on and taking off the equipment.

No the laser will not damage your eyes.

The minimum age is 6 but it also depends on the child as the guns are all one size, as long as they can hold the gun, they are able to play. If you wish to feel the weight of the guns and see if your child/children are able to play, just ask a member of staff.

No running, No climbing on the scenery, No physical contact, No crouching or crawling. It is extremely important that these safety rules are adhered to for the interest of everybody’s safety and enjoyment.

Laser Combat is a none contact adventure played out in a darkened arena. Each player has a laser gun and a headband with 3 sensors. The object of the game is to shoot your opponents head sensors to score points. The highest scoring player on each team gets a medal

There is a minimum group size of 4 players however, games are more enjoyable with more people. If your group contains a small number we will do our best to fit you in with another group.

It is highly advisable to book, as we cannot otherwise ensure availability, especially on weekends.

Rye House Laser Combat is open 7 days a week on a pre book & pre pay basis only.

This is not Paintball… Harmless infrared light is sent back and forth between each weapon via the same emitters used in most remote controls, making Laser Combat as dangerous as changing the channel on your television set!