|Back Lot Stunt Coaster||Steel||Sit Down||5/27/2006||Operating|
|Flight of Fear||Steel||Sit Down||6/18/1996||Operating|
|Great Pumpkin Coaster||Steel||Sit Down||3/29/1997||Operating|
|Intimidator 305||Steel||Sit Down||4/2/2010||Operating|
|Rebel Yell||Wood||Sit Down||5/3/1975||Operating|
|Volcano, The Blast Coaster||Steel||Inverted||8/3/1998||Operating|
|Woodstock Express||Wood||Sit Down||1974||Operating|
|HyperSonic XLC||Steel||Sit Down||3/24/2001||2007|
|King Kobra||Steel||Sit Down||1977||1986|
|Former names:||Paramount's Kings Dominion (1993 to 2006)|
Kings Dominion (5/3/1975 to 1992)
|Fan web sites:||Kings Dominion Fan Site|
|History:||Kings Dominion was opened by Family Leisure Centers, a joint venture between Top Value Enterprises and Taft Broadcasting Company, both of Cincinnati, Ohio.|
In 1982 Senior executives with Taft Broadcasting purchased the theme park division of Taft and formed Kings Entertainment Company (KECO) with Kings Dominion, Carowinds in Charlotte, N.C., Kings Island in Cincinnati, Ohio, and Canada’s Wonderland in Toronto, Ontario.
In 1987 KECO reorganized so that the company owned and managed Kings Dominion, Carowinds, and the entertainment and design division, Kings Productions. KECO also managed Kings Island, Canada’s Wonderland and Great America in Santa Clara, Calif.
In 1993 Paramount purchased KECO and this became part of the Paramount Park chain.
In 2006 Cedar Fair Entertainment purchased Paramount Parks and dropped the Paramount name the following year.