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When it comes to the kids, the Odyssey Kids Club is no different from any other club, even one with an annual membership of $3,500.
The club, which has been around for more than 50 years, has always had a strict curfew policy, so that everyone can be home by 7 p.m. each night.
But the Odyssey is about to have its very own night, and it’s getting ready to celebrate with a party.
The Odyssey has a strict policy for its annual members, who have to abide by a curfew of 7 p,m.
to 7 a.m., but as of this past Saturday, the club was still open for all of its members.
It’s a bit unusual, since the club doesn’t have any actual members, but it’s a welcome change.
The club’s founder and president, Jim Niehoff, says the curfew was put in place to keep the kids in check.
It also gives him the opportunity to host parties, and the club’s main purpose is to provide the opportunity for the kids to have fun.
“The Odyssey is an extremely unique club, because it’s an extremely large venue,” Niehof says.
“You can have a couple thousand people in the club and the other thing is that it’s not just a club for kids, it’s also for adults who are interested in the Odyssey and want to enjoy it, too.”
The club is part of a larger Odyssey Family, a group of five families that includes a host of friends, some of whom have kids.
One of them, a couple named Landon and Lacey, says that after a recent trip to Europe, she had a hard time staying in bed, which is a problem for her children.
“I think that the curfew really helps us keep them focused on what we’re doing here,” Nieshoff says.
He says the club helps keep the children’s spirits up, too, by encouraging them to take part in activities such as yoga and a skateboard course.
The program started in 2000, when the club became one of the first clubs to have a curfew policy.
It now has more than 2,500 members, and Niehausen says that every year, it adds another 50 people to its membership.
“It’s a way of doing things that we haven’t done before,” Niedhoff says of the curfew.
“We’re trying to help children.”
When you think of the Odyssey, you might think of an older generation of families with kids who enjoy playing board games with their friends.
But this year’s Odyssey was all about a different kind of party.
It was designed for older people, which Niehns says is one of its major strengths.
“We’ve got a group in our family that is pretty much a veteran, so we really appreciate that,” Nierhoff says, adding that this year, there were two parents at the club who have been involved with Odyssey for 30 years.
“I think it’s kind of an anomaly for a place that’s really new, and we want to help bring some new faces to the table.”
Niehoff says that Odyssey is also about giving people a way to express themselves, something that is becoming more and more important in the digital age.
“There’s always been this kind of pressure in our culture, in our society, to be authentic and not conform,” Nienhoff says.
“There’s a lot of pressure to be a kid, a kid is a bad thing.
I think we’ve sort of lost a bit of that with technology.
And that’s what we wanted to do with the Odyssey.
It just gave us a chance to show what the Odyssey can do.”
It also gives kids a chance, for one simple reason.
“Our parents are always going to be in charge, so they’re going to tell us what to do and what not to do, and that’s kind, really cool,” Niohlens says.
The next Odyssey event will take place on Friday, June 27.