By Deb Flomberg
What could be more fun than spending a day with your family touring the actual Warner Bros Studios? Grab your kids, make your reservations and head out for a truly fun day filled with movie and television history. You’ll even get your own chance to look behind-the-scenes and get a glimpse at the movie magic.
The Warner Bros Studio tours is not a theme park. This is the actual studios, where carts whisk you around the lot, showing you behind the scenes and giving you a look backstage. The VIP tour is a great place to start, as a guide takes you around the Studios back lot. You’ll get to see lots of amazing locations that will look very familiar, plus you’ll even get so see a huge collection of costumes, props, scripts and sets from television and movies. This tour takes you on Stage 16, which is the tallest sound stage in North America, and you’ll get to make your own movie magic as you get a photo op in front of a green screen.
Looking for the best tour? Try the Deluxe Tour, which is a five-hour tour complete with lunch in the Commissary Fine Dining Room. You’ll enjoy perusing all the sets, props and costumes plus you’ll get to visit actual working production sets and talk to the crew. You can watch as the Foley artists create all the amazing sound effects and you get to dine with the stars at the commissary.
The tours are for ages eight and up only, but grab your kids and head over to a memorable day on the movie studio lots. Be sure to arrive there in the C300 Luxury Sedan from Mercedes-Benz of Encino, that way you’ll blend in with all the stars, and you can enjoy the comfortable ride to and from the studio in total luxury.
Deb Flomberg grew up in the mountains, developed a love for the beach and has found happiness on the open road. She is now a freelance writer, theater professional and travel enthusiast happy to be writing about the things she loves most.
This is a “sponsored post,” meaning the company who sponsored the article compensated me for writing the article. The opinions I have expressed, however, are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255: “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising.”