Jurassic Kingdom is a roar-some new animatronic dinosaur exhibition coming to Leeds and to celebrate we have dino-mite prizes to be won - five family tickets.
This amazing national touring display, which features 30 life-size prehistoric creatures, rocks up at Temple Newsam Park, from October 13 to 29.
Tickets are from £11.50 adults, £10.50 concessions, £9.50 children and £38 for a family ticket, plus standard booking fees.
But today we're giving you the chance to take the family for free. For a chance to win one of five family tickets - each for four people and must include at least one supervising adult, aged 18-plus - enter our free draw.
It's simple to enter online, by completing your details and submitting our web form - CLICK HERE.
Or enter via Twitter by following @GW1962 and retweeting any of his tweets containing the hashtag #JPcompJKL
Deadline is noon on Wednesday, October 4, 2017.
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Snarling jaws, moving eyes, swaying tails and roaring sound effects will thrill families as the UK’s first ever national outdoor animatronic dino-tour arrives in Leeds.
Highlights include a T-Rex, standing 18m from head to tail, a battle between Deinonychus and Tenontosaurus, plus a 16 metre long Diplodocus s visitors travel back over 65 millions of years at Jurassic Kingdom.
Visitors will follow a trail around the site at Temple Newsam Park and encounter the giant dinosaurs as part of a walking tour which lasts around 60 minutes – depending on how fast you run.
The tour has an educational element attached, with an educational worksheet for primary school aged children and a marquee where visitors can watch dinosaur documentaries.
Other activities include an excavation scene where younger children can dig in the sand to unearth a T-Rex fossil, a paid-for VR experience and a range of photo opportunities.
The dinosaurs cover three key periods including the Jurassic, Triassic and Cretaceous period.
Yorkshire-born internationally recognised dinosaur expert Dean Lomax has provided all the latest facts and figures about the extinct creatures.
He said: “We've added new information, based on recent research and statistics, so when families come to visit they can enjoy learning something new and exciting about these dinosaurs."