Seven's Pinballorama

Cornwall, PE

Kids Fun
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Where are we going?

Address: 11 York Point Road, Cornwall PE C0A 1R0 How do we get there? Number: 902-801-9007
Attractions in Cornwall All Photo
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About this activity

Seven's Pinballorama is Canada's largest classic pinball arcade with pinball machines from the early 1960's, brand new pinball machines, and everything in between. On occasion there will be a machine from the 30’s, 40’s or 50’s on display. It is part museum, part arcade, and all fun. At Seven’s Pinballorama you pay by the hour and all machines are set to free play. No quarters, tokens, or play cards needed. In addition to the rows of pinball machines, Seven’s Pinballorama also has a collection of video arcades and classic home consoles set up to play.

The arcade is very family friendly and the staff is often seen given lessons how to play the games to young players (and adults). They also provide stools for the kids that can’t quite reach the game controls.

If you want to learn how a pinball machine works, speak to the staff. If it isn’t busy they will often open a machine, give you a glimpse of the inner workings, and explain how everything works.

The arcade has an impressive selection of interesting soft drinks including many local selections made on Prince Edward Island and the Maritimes. They also have a well stocked snack and candy counter.

The arcade has plenty of parking and is wheelchair accessible. 

Activity location


Located at 11 York Point Road just off Trans Canada Highway 1 in Cornwall - just a few minutes out of Charlottetown.

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How much does it cost?



$14.95 per hour



$14.95 per hour



Ask for the 5 cent special and get the second hour for only 5 cents more. There are also frequent flyer punch cards - get the 7th visit free.


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Seven's Pinballorama FAQ’s

All machines are cleaned throughout the day.

Changing station in the womans washroom.

A large selection of soft drinks, candy and snacks, and ice cream treats.

Many guests enjoy playing chronologically - starting with the oldest games and working their way to the newer ones. It's interesting to see how gameplay and development evolved over time.

The arcade sells custom t-shirts, postcards, stickers and buttons.

The arcade is very keen educating people on how the games work. School trips can include a class on the mechanics of the machines.

Changing station in the womans washroom.

The arcade has stools for the younger players. There is handicap parking, a wheelchair ramp, and stools in the arcade to aid in accessibility.

Everyone in the arcade must be a paid entry. No spectators or people "just watching".

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