READY TO BOWL?
COME SEE OUR LATEST IMPROVEMENTS
The renovations are complete – and Kenilee Lanes in Norwalk is officially open to the public for open bowling.
SUMMER SCHEDULE: Kenilee Lanes is typically only available for full-facility private rentals over the summer. Saturday open bowling will begin again in September after Labor Day.
Prices start at $25 per lane (+$2 per pair of shoes) during regular open bowling sessions.
Due to staffing shortages, Kenilee’s open bowling sessions are limited. Private full-facility rentals during other times are available by reservation for $175/hour (including bowling, shoes and exclusive use of the space for up to 49 people).
Please call 419-668-9933 for the current bowling schedule or leave a message regarding a private party. Email us at email@example.com or CONTACT US with questions and to make a reservation.
Team registrations for next season’s bowling leagues are OPEN. You can reach League Secretaries by leaving a message with your contact info at 419-668-9933 or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
Follow us on Facebook and/or check this site for updates for our open bowling schedule.
RESERVE A LANE
CONTACT US TO MAKE A RESERVATION
BOWLING ALLEY RENEWAL
RESTORATION OF A LOCAL FAVORITE
Kenilee Lanes has been a part of the Norwalk community for more than 55 years. CLI wants to keep it going and become a part of that history.
CLI, has started working with bowling alley owner Dwight Tkach to make his 14 E. Seminary St. business an even bigger part of the community. That meant a makeover project for Kenilee Lanes, including replacing electrical equipment, light fixtures, taking out the ceiling to expose the beams and re-painting.
More extensive renovations are planned for the future, including making the business wheel-chair accessible, adding a ramp and a downstairs restroom and possibly replacing the front of the business to be an open, glass front.
“It was a light remodel, but we believe it is a big visual impact,” CLI CEO John Schwartz said. “With the white, open ceiling and 55 new lights the space is a lot brighter.”
SAME GREAT SPACE
REVAMPED THE OLD AND MADE IT NEW
That doesn’t mean the bowling alley everyone knows and loves has changed.
“We’re keeping it as a bowling alley and will continue to work with Dwight,” Schwartz said.
“He still owns the alley; we just want to kind of put our little take on it and then provide jobs for people with disabilities actually working in the alley. We’re definitely open for leagues and open bowling, just like it’s always been for the community since 1962 — we just want to be part of that.”
The adults with disabilities served by CLI will help “whatever job you can imagine in a bowling alley,” aside from those which require special training, such as with the pin-placement machines.