Toy Story Land Review
We’re here with a review of the newest addition to Walt Disney World! Toy Story Land brings two new attractions to Disney’s Hollywood Studios: Slinky Dog Dash and Alien Swirling Saucers. In this post, we’ll discuss how fun the new roller coaster and whiplash ride are, critique the overall quality of Toy Story Land, and discuss the strength of these offerings at DHS.
Honestly, if you’re here only for an up/down take as to whether Toy Story Land is worth visiting, you might consider closing this window. It’s a new, relatively large scale offering from Walt Disney Imagineering featuring two new attractions plus the ever-popular Toy Story Mania. Of course it’s worth your time.
Slinky Dog Dash and Alien Swirling Saucers are both a ton of fun. They’re cute, and Slinky Dog Dash is a strong family coaster. If fun is your only measure of success for a Walt Disney World theme park offering, you’ve got your answer. Both attractions are “successes.” With that said, the rest of what follows is critique for fellow Disney nerds who enjoy thinking critically about Disney parks. You’ve been warned…
Personally, I hold Walt Disney World to a standard higher than just fun. I can have fun on thrill rides at a regional amusement park, or even throwing a tennis ball against a wall. Given what Disney charges and how the company prides itself on being a premium guest experience, I think expecting something more than just fun is totally reasonable.
Even those who share my perspective on Walt Disney World and expect something more than ‘just fun’ may not gain anything by reading the rest of this review. By now, you’ve undoubtedly formed your own opinions and preconceptions about Toy Story Land.
Nothing I write here is going to change anyone’s mind about this land. For better or for worse, Toy Story Land is exactly what you’re expecting. As opposed to Pandora – World of Avatar, there aren’t really any surprises with Toy Story Land. It’s very much ‘what you see is what you get.’
The thing about stepping into the world of toys is that world is simply the real world. Toy Story does not exist in some distinct universe apart from our own. Literally anywhere could be the jumping off point for a Toy Story attraction. Unlike the planets of Star Wars, Pandora, or Radiator Springs, the underlying source material here did not call for a transportive environment. Disney could’ve created one–but there are no such lofty ambitions with Toy Story Land.
To some extent, an effort has been made to present Toy Story Land as if you’re in Andy’s backyard, shrunk down to the size of toys amidst other toys. I think this was more ex post facto story for the land than a concerted design consideration or even the actual backstory.
The other problem with this explanation is that everything is a different scale. Even if the scale were consistent, it just really doesn’t seem like Imagineering made an effort to sell this conceit. Even “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids” Playground (hardly the paragon of themed design itself) put a lot of effort into the over-sized blades of grass and other small details.
There are some very cute touches around the land and clever nods to classic toys throughout, and guests will definitely appreciate these touches. However, Toy Story Land doesn’t seem to make a serious effort at suspending disbelief.
There are just some toy elements to look at in this passive land. That’s another of my main critiques of Toy Story Land. On the land level, Toy Story Land is mostly static and doesn’t really engage guests. There’s kinetic energy from the two attractions, but aside from that, I never had even the slightest feeling that I was in a ‘world of living toys.’ It was more like an amusement park area with a layer of extra polish and clever details thanks to a healthier Disney budget.
In fairness, this very well might work for kids. What my eyes see as a fairly static area that lacks immersion, kids might view with more bright-eyed imagination. I think there’s definitely the potential for that, but to that end, I think it would’ve been pragmatic to include a large play area where children could blow off steam and have fun on their own without having to wait in hour-long lines. (On a tangentially related note, the land could really use more shade and indoor environments to provide shelter from both sun and rain.)
With that said, I doubt a ‘world of toys’ was chosen to achieve an immersive environment, but rather, because it’s easy. The approach is relatively simple and straightforward: pull characters from the movies–a series for which many people reading this no doubt have a lot of emotion and nostalgia–plus other toy brands that are staples from most childhoods, and plop that into the land.
The end result is a theme park land that is emotionally pre-loaded. That’s probably an understatement–more like emotionally super-charged. No matter what the substantive quality of Toy Story Land, it was bound to have a lot of appeal thanks to the emotional capital of the properties and brands it’s showcasing.
This is not exactly criticism. Disney should absolutely be leveraging its most emotive stories and using those to evoke nostalgia from guests. Some might argue that this is manipulative, but I disagree. Synergy does not necessarily have to be a dirty word. Imagineering should be taking movie IP with baked-in emotions and nostalgia for many guests and piggybacking on those feelings to make really powerful attractions.
The problem is not when Disney does that, the problem is when Disney coasts on the emotional laurels of the underlying IP while bringing little, if anything, new to the table. Situations where there’s nothing new or special about the theme park experience, and the emotional response is solely a result of memories of the films rather than the substance of the land or attraction.
Ultimately, this is my problem with Toy Story Land. There’s no there there. It’s an amusement park land masquerading as a theme park land; it just has a bit more flashiness. Plenty of guests will conflate their emotional response for the Toy Story movies as being a response to the land, but the reality of this land is that it’s emotionally hollow.
There will be a positive guest reaction to Toy Story Land (and long wait times for the rides), but the reaction is one that’s unearned by the land itself. Six Flags also has roller coasters with long waits. Popularity does not make them artistic successes. It just makes them roller coasters–something that is popular everywhere they’re built.
As for the individual attractions, Slinky Dog Dash is very good. It’s a smooth roller coaster with some mild thrills and is longer than I expected. It also has some cute moments in queue, good views throughout the ride, and a fun little moment at the end.
I actually enjoyed Slinky Dog Dash far more than I expected, and think it’s a solid addition to Walt Disney World’s coaster line-up. I’m told Slinky Dog Dash looks even better at night, and I’m looking forward to experiencing it then. I could see waiting in line 30-45 minutes for Slinky Dog Dash, but probably not during the day as the queue is mostly outdoors.
It’ll undoubtedly be the less popular of the two attractions, but Alien Swirling Saucers is likewise a cute and fun attraction. Don’t get me wrong, it’s still a pretty basic flat ride, but it has some charm. If you’ve ever ridden Mater’s Junkyard Jamboree, this is the same thing, but with less personality–I wish there more sound effects. (Personally, I consider Mater’s Junkyard Jamboree the sleeper hit of Cars Land–the soundtrack is hilarious and the ride is more amusing than you’d expect.)
The final new element of Toy Story Land is Woody’s Lunch Box, a counter service restaurant. This is just an ordering window, which I feel was a huge missed opportunity. I know we already had a Pizza Planet at Disney’s Hollywood Studios, and I know it wasn’t very good, but that’s one of the few iconic environments from the films.
It would’ve been great to see Imagineering take a mulligan on the Pizza Planet concept and really turn it into something special. Now that would’ve been the immersive environment that could’ve sold this land as something more than higher-budget amusement park fodder. After the runaway success of Be Our Guest Restaurant, I have a hard time believing there isn’t the market for an awesome Pizza Planet restaurant. It would’ve been a smash hit.
Already, I’ve heard a lot of people give Toy Story Land a pass because, to paraphrase, at least it’ll mean lower wait times at other attractions in Disney’s Hollywood Studios. While it’s too early to be certain, I am fairly positive this will not be the case.
In fact, this is one of my biggest frustrations with Toy Story Land. If this land were just a cheap way to add capacity via family-friendly attractions, I’d be more accepting of it. I still wouldn’t be singing its praises, but at least I’d understand its role from an operational perspective and consider it a savvy addition to a park where most headliners are aimed at an older demographic.
I think the best example of a dedicated land like this is ‘a bug’s land’ at Disney California Adventure, which features 5 flat rides and some charming details. It’s nothing special, but it’s cute, self-contained, and serves a vital role. (Unfortunately, due to lack of space in Anaheim, it’s getting the axe for Marvel Land, but at least the rides can be relocated.)
To a lesser extent, the Toy Story Lands in Paris and Hong Kong also serve this same role, bumping up overall park capacity at a low cost as a counterpart to more costly additions. Again, those lands were nothing special, but they served a purpose. Operationally, I think those additions were quite pragmatic.
Unfortunately, at Disney’s Hollywood Studios, Toy Story Land only adds two rides, both of which have height requirements. On top of that, there are rumors that the land is not low budget, as Slinky Dog Dash was a moderately expensive coaster. (Leave it to Disney fans–we complain when things are too cheap, and we complain when they’re too expensive!)
In other words, the Toy Story Land at Disney’s Hollywood Studios is thus in this weird position where it doesn’t fulfill its ‘necessary evil’ aims of adding family-friendly ride capacity at a low cost because it’s expensive, has height requirements, and only two attractions. And on top of that, it’s just not that interesting of a land.
I think the concerns raised by the added capacity versus added demand are going to be the biggest surprise issue for most guests with Toy Story Land. Prior to this, Disney’s Hollywood Studios had 4 rides. Now, it has 6 rides. Thanks to it being at the center of a nationwide media blitz, Toy Story Land is going to draw people to Walt Disney World. (In fairness, the marketing is really good.) The amount of demand Toy Story Land will induce exceeds the capacity it adds.
Moreover, when these new guests come to Disney’s Hollywood Studios, they aren’t just going to do Toy Story Land and leave. They’ll do the other headliners as well, leading to a spike in wait times across the board. While Disney Hollywood Studios’ many shows probably won’t be impacted, the thrill rides almost certainly will have longer wait times this summer than they did last.
This isn’t me hypothesizing; it’s a scenario that has played out multiple times in recent years, most notably last summer at Animal Kingdom. Wait times at non-Pandora attractions have increased by 25-30% year-over-year since the debut of Flight of Passage and Na’vi River Journey.
Part of that could be because the Pandora wait times have been so long that frustrated guests have balked at their times and instead done other attractions…but what do you think will happen when people see a 180 minute wait time for a roller coaster with exposed track and a totally outdoor queue in the middle of August?
Unfortunately, this will only get worse before it gets better at Disney’s Hollywood Studios. Star Wars: Galaxy’s Edge will only add another two attractions while drawing approximately infinity guests to the park and although Mickey & Minnie’s Runaway Railway will likely have a healthy hourly capacity, it’s also the first attraction to highlight Minnie and Mickey Mouse. Suffice to say, both of next year’s additions will be hugely popular.
It’ll actually be interesting to see whether DHS refreshes any of its stages shows or adds more atmospheric entertainment between now and Late 2019 when Star Wars: Galaxy’s Edge is expected to open. Both could be quick ways to ease the burden of crowds. If not, we could regularly see 120 minute waits for Tower of Terror and Star Tours. I can’t even begin to imagine how many hours the standby waits will be for the Star Wars land attractions.
Overall, I know this isn’t exactly enthusiastic about Toy Story Land (don’t say I didn’t warn you!), but it’s difficult to muster up excitement about a land that feels so phoned-in thematically. This is especially true when looking at other projects that are in development for Walt Disney World that actually do provoke excitement. Personally, my favorite thing about Toy Story Land was getting a better view of Star Wars: Galaxy’s Edge, which looks like it’ll live up to every bit of hype, providing an immersive land that will exceed even the most ardent Star Wars fan’s expectations…while also being fun.
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Are you excited for Toy Story Land? Is the land being ‘fun’ good enough for you? Do you agree or disagree with our review of this new land at Disney’s Hollywood Studios? What are your thoughts about Toy Story Land? Any questions we can help you answer? Hearing feedback about your experiences is both interesting to us and helpful to other readers, so please share your thoughts below in the comments!
I don’t know when this was written, but I just visited today and may I say it was actually a bit of a let down. I was looking forward to seeing the newer areas of the park including both Star Wars and Toy Story and it was kind of a let down on both. Less so with Star Wars. I found the lack of air conditioned areas or at least benches to sit on in either park to be problematic. I can’t start with Toy Story, but it’s part of the review. I went to the back of the park because I was on queue for Galaxies Edge (I didn’t wind up getting to ride it here’s why) The decorations and look of the Star Wars part of the park they did great on, except for the fact that there is no place to sit and enjoy the atmosphere and no air conditioning in the shops. There’s no side attractions with theater seating to rest your feet and cool off at either. So I went to Toy Story land hoping for a family friendly refuge with a Pizza planet restaurant or play area to sit at and it was more of the same. No place to sit no air conditioned shops. I’ve found more shopping, seating and dining options in a kiddie land at six flags then the entire Star Wars and Toy Story section of the park combined. I think these are really great add ons, but they feel rushed and half finished. People go on vacation to relax. I love Disney parks because they generally balance relaxation with waiting in line for rides, but these new sections do an awful job of doing that. A cool addition would be something like a planetarium between the two parks with alternating shows for tired people to sit at. One show could be Star Wars and the other be the Toy Story Space Aliens. Have them change out on the hour and add a few areas for relaxation, shops and a pizza planet with an arcade area and put in somewhere in the vicinity of where the two sections meet. That way when you’re in the back of the park you have somewhere to shop, eat, and cool down.
Personally, I could not have disagreed more with the author. I thought Toy Story Land was the highlight of HS, and that’s not bias because I have a 2.5 year old. My wife and I always wanted to do the Tower of Terror, but couldn’t justify wasting a day (and price) going to HS. We all loved the Slinky Dog Dash and Mania. He loved the Alien spin ride. I loved the detail with all the toys and the “grass” everywhere. I felt TS land could use a few more rides. Personally, HS could use more Cars themed rides. The racing academy seemed a bit of a letdown. Star Wars flat out sucked. My wife and I could not wait to get off the Millennium Falcon (yawn) and we couldn’t even get in life for the other. In summary, I’d recommend HS for Toy Story Land, TOT, and only if you have a little one. otherwise don’t waste the money going to this park. Stick to MK and AK or Universal.
These are the best pictures ever posted on Disney Tourist Blog.
Toy Story Woody And Buzz
We were at TSL the day it opened and it was a set of highs and lows. We loved Slinky Dog and were underwhelmed by Alien Spin. The food at the counter service stop was okay. Honestly, the highlight for my friend Laurie and I was meeting and getting to take pictures next to Tom Bricker!
While I think they dropped the ball in lack of shade, pizza planet, play area and cooling stations and a themed store…. We still found HS to be our favorite and most magical park day. My 3 yr old is crazy about toy story, and he’s tall so thankfully he could ride each ride. I felt character interactions at HS were more personal and they took their time with us more than other parks. We managed to fit in more greetings that day than other parks, and never felt rushed. HS was the highlight of our trip.
I am currently visiting DW. Like most of you, I bring my family here often. We were excited about TSL and on our fisrt night here went to see it. We had a FP+ for the Aliens Saucer but because it was late at night we got lucky with wait times for the coaster and TS Mania. At first glance we were pleased with the experience. But… we went back during the day and I couldn’t agree more with your review! This is as definitely a haphazard “throw some expensive spitballs up and see what sticks” plan up increase attendance leveraging one of DHS’ most beloved rides (mania always had long wait times). I agree about the feeling of the area; not immersive enough to be called a land. The missed opportunity of a Pizza Planet experience eatery. Also missing – an enhanced character greeting experience. Why don’t we have Andy’s playroom where we get to meet the
Toys in an air conditioned play environment? Why don’t we have Andy’s Toy Box where we
Can buy some of Andy’s toys and games ( again offering shelter from the heat) . Why ain’t the queue for the Aliena Saucers similar to Dumbo at MK with a play area in between? Why is there no outdoor play area woe outdoor water feature play area to cool the kids off and make parents fee less guilty about waiting hours in the heat for a ride? There is a lot missing and the area is not kid friendly despite the rides height requirements. There is no ambiance AND missed marketing opportunities AND missed
Comfort for what we have come to expect from Disney. With all the experience they have with character meet and greets and needing fast passes for those, why not here? And I know not every parent wants a ride to exit into a store, but a store that offers shelter form the weather is an absolute necessity. Everyone on this hot day was hanging out by the bathroom! We are extermely disappointed with TS Land. We have another FP for the coaster in a few days and my kids are not interested in coming back. That’s saying something!
We came to toy story land expecting the best experience for my three years old boy. unfortunately We found a very mad personal when we made a line for buzz lightyear picture.
The photographer has a really bad actitude. So rue with us because she don’t understand that costumers are exited about to meet this characters. So SHE DIDNT want to take a picture of us because she was really angry and with a really bad actitude. So, at the end we had a really bad and sad experience because the personal it’s not ready for kids and this particular kind of costumers
I LOVE Toy Story and was prime age when it first released (5 years old) so the nostalgia is high for all 3 movies….with that note, I am not excited for this land at all. When it was announced I was, then I saw the plans and it dissipated, then I saw pictures and videos after it opened and I honestly don’t even need to go unless I’m already in Hollywood Studios and I have time. It all just seems very, very cheesy to me and if it’s meant for a kids area, then it should be just a kiddy type area like the circus area in Fantasyland. I agree, I think it was an easy, non innovative way to get nostalgia into a park that is meant to focus on movies/hollywood. It would have been much better off if they added more to Pixar Place and focused on any popular Pixar movie where they can then include both new TS rides. The whole land just doesn’t seem Disney to me.
The only thing in Toy Story Land for me will be the normal Toy Story ride. Due to motion sickness the slinky dog and alien saucers are out so basically not much there for me. I was really hoping for more or at least he alien saucers not to spin in such small circles. I can handle the spin on the Toy Story ride, but this is too much for me. I will walk around and view at least when I get there again.
What are the differences between Slinky Dog Dash and the 7 Dwarfs Mine Ride or Big Thunder Railroad? Or how do they compare to one another? Thanks!
We were there for TSL opening day (using a fast pass to get in), and were underwhelmed. To me it doesn’t quite earn ‘Land’ status. I would call it more a ‘distraction walkway’ (and next year, ‘distraction walkway as you head toward new Star Wars Land’).
That’s not to say the rides aren’t very nice. Just that calling it a ‘Land’ implied something more to me. On the whole, our favorite part ended up being the toy soldiers that interact with the guests. Their impromptu interactions were fun, and an unexpected bonus! And we liked the tinkertoy ‘fan’ umbrellas.
The rest was…as expected I guess. Maybe it will grow on us next time we visit, but I’m not sure there are many hidden details that we missed.
I completely understand your complaints, but I have a 3-year-old who was just introduced to Toy Story and has treated it as the Second Coming. Looking at your pictures, she would be over the moon to be near all those cool statues and that giant ball and the Andy’s toy box. Of course it would be better to have a real restaurant from the movies, and shade is desperately needed everywhere. But I think you’re not given enough credit to how cool it looks to little kids!
Problem is, that with the height requirements on the two new rides, lots of toddlers will be disappointed because they won’t be able to ride them
Hi Tom! I believe that Disney missed an opportunity to create a great park and instead just created an ordinary one by copying Toy Story the Movies… Like Figment says you’ve got to use your imagination! At the prices Disney charges just copying ain’t enough…
I’ve heard repeated complaints about the lack of shade from all of the pass previews and those that went at opening.
The lack of a play area is also a huge con. We probably spent a solid hour in “Honey I Shrunk the Kids” every visit over the years, even as recently as 2015 with my 2yo. One of her best memories from that trip was the Monsters Inc play area at Epcot for the Flower Show (she was not happy it wasn’t there our last trip in Nov 2017).
If you look at the original concept art, TSL was supposed to go north of here also. There were clearly three different themed areas: Andy’s Backyard (which is totally a word) with Buzz’s Outer Space area on the south side and Woody’s Wild West on the north. Well, there were clearly SUPPOSED to be three themed areas. The walkway to the Woody land narrows and then opens up into a Western-themed plaza with a Woody-on-Bullseye statue as the centerpiece. The way they had the new entrance to Midway Mania jut out into the land for no reason shows they were creating a separate plaza on the south side also. The gigantic Buzz in front of the non-Buzz-themed Alien ride suggests this courtyard was going to be the counterpoint to the Woody land. Which all makes great sense as they are the two stars of the Toy Story movies.
Having the Woody themed eatery where it is makes zero sense, which tells me this was going to be the location of a Pizza Planet in the original plans. That only not makes perfect sense for having the Woody/Buzz minilands, but having Buzz here means they could have had “outer spaced” the walkway to Star Wars, making for a somewhat better transition between the lands. Obviously this was the first fatality of this land, since it didn’t even make it into the released concept art. Whether that’s due to budget cuts or the fact that there’s a newish pizza place already in the park is up for debate.
The way the building is built, though, it wouldn’t be difficult to transform it into a Pizza Planet. The Tinker Toy can was built in a strange manner, with the majority of the support near the top of the cylinder and just three supports at the bottom that are not part of the building. Which would make it much easier to replace with the PP rocket as the supports would be where the engines would rest. Furthermore, the roof is weirdly flat (as is the one on thenew entrance to Midway Mania). Non-ride-buildings are almost never flat here, due to rain as well as all the necessary things that usually end up on the roof of a restaurant or restroom. In fact, early concept art shows a gameboard on top of the MM entrance. This is not something a guest could see, unless there was a reason to go up there. The roof on the Lunch Box/restrooms is always obscured in the concept art and the gameboard disappeared when Woody’s miniland disappeared. Nothing major as I always felt the Buzz roof would just be for extra seating, though it does look like a second story could easily be added.
Woody’s land didn’t seem to have a lot going for it, there appears to be a play area, some storefronts (this land has no gift shop, right?) and a barn, which was most likely a character meet-n-greet, since that’s what Disney does. (The fact that they are still doing characters on Pixar Place tells me that’s exactly what the barn was going to be.) BUT, the path through this area keeps on going in the concept art. This land would have been built on a parking lot, and the only place a path could go to from here would be the Animation Building, suggesting a larger ride in the future (we all know how much Disney loves to build in phases).
Anyhow, this is all just Disney being Disney. This was originally supposed to be a quick, cheap fix for the park’s lack of attractions. Then it got cheaper – the Woody land, Pizza Planet (most likely), the theming for the coaster got less elaborate – and somehow it didn’t get any quicker. DHS just got DinoLanded!
MisterE I could not agree more! “Dinolanded”, I love it! Even as I was reading the article I kept thinking to myself, “this is exactly like Dino Land at AK”. So much exposed space and the black asphalt makes it almost unbearable to go over there in summer. We can only hope Disney will eventually add sun shades or mister fans for the queues at TSL. I actually haven’t been been yet (surprise trip with my daughter in Sept!), but can prepare better from reading everyone’s reviews. Thanks for the help!
Thank you Tom.
I always look forward to your reviews, because as you said, you really look at it from a Disney Geek’s point of view.
I’ll give Toy Story Land a whirl during my visit in September, but your synopsis echoed what I kind of suspected/feared from my vantage point far away in Southern California.
I’m a former entertainment cast member that worked at The Studios in the late 90’s. In all honesty, I don’t even know how they squeezed 11 acres out of the backstage area to build Toy Story Land. They’re literally using every square inch that they can muster, especially for Star Wars Land. When I heard TSL was only 2 attractions with one restroom, no retail store, one counter service restaurant, I totally got it. Disney is working with very limited space, it’s too bad they couldn’t have done more.
The problem has been from day one when Studios was built years ago. It was a reaction park to the about to open Universal Studios Orlando. In a rush to build Studios the quickest land available to build on but it was also the smallest plot of land available that is boxed in on all sides and thus the land constraints on this park as the build Tstory land and Star War land.
I make touring plans for my friends that go to disney for the first time (using touringplans.com personalized plans) and I have a family that will be going in october. I originally told them that Hollywood Studios would be a good option because of Toy Story Land (they only have 3 single park day tickets). But when I actually made the touring plan, I quickly realized how little there would actually still be for their 3 & 5 year old kids to do. The plan was very empty, with lots of waiting for shows to begin. After talking with them, they agreed that a 2nd day at Magic Kingdom would be a far better experience and they’ll be skipping HS.
I agree, a playground would have been ideal at toy story land, I always plan for families to spend time at Tom Sayers Island and the Boneyard, and parents always say how great the unstructured ‘running around’ time is after their kids have been standing still in many lines. this is a must for my 3 kids as well! In fact, my kids make sure Tom Sawyer island is in our plans each year – a missed opportunity by disney, but it’s not too late, come on disney!
Completely agree about Tom Sawyer’s Island and needing a place to run around. After our first visit 8 years ago, i realized my kids didn’t know any of the backstories for Tom Sawyer, Swiss Family Robinson etc. so we watched all the movies as a family. It added a little ‘magic’ to the attraction for all our future trips
Yes! I read the Swiss Family Robinson as a third grader, and the Tom Sawyer and Huck Finn books too. To all those morons saying to get rid of the Treehouse, bite your commie tongues with that heresy!
One comment on the article though. It’s Andy’s back yard. There’s no such place as a backyard.
^Let’s play a word puzzle while we confirm backyard is a word.
Does anybody know what the name of these types of word puzzles is? (Solution is: Not in my backyard)
I was also disappointed in the lack of a play area in TSL. Even something little like the Casey Jr Splash Pad, or that area of drums in Pandora would have been good.
My husband pointed out to me that some other park has like a mini tower of terror that’s green army men themed and he thought that should have been added to the land.