Restrictions and access
48 inches; strong swimming ability required; has Express Pass access.
Two-sentence insider summary
Ohyah: guests will need to ascend the side of a cliff before even getting into the “twisting waters” of the Ohyah Drop Slide, setting the tone for the attraction right away. Even more harrowing – or is that fun? – is the slide’s finale, which drops riders four feet into a pool below.
Ohno: Ohno Drop Slide is just like its partner slide, but even more intense. Here, riders will have to navigate a rope bridge in order to even get to the “serpentine” attraction, and then they will be dropped out six feet above the awaiting pool.
Ohyah: 4 out of 5. This is an intense, thrilling experience, starting with its “queue” and ending with its splashdown.
Ohno: 4 out of 5. Ohno is even more intimidating.
What you wish you knew before you experienced it
The lifeguards stationed at Ohyah and Ohno will require a verbal acknowledgement that you can swim prior to allowing you to hop on the slides – the pool they empty out into is 10-feet deep, and they drop guests down pretty deep into it.
OI fun fact
Near Ohno and Ohyah Drop Slides is a small beach area which allows for prime viewing of those dropping. It’s especially nice if you’re waiting on family to ride.
Ohyah and Ohno Drop Slides – photo gallery
Ohyah and Ohno Drop Slides – real guest reviews
Submit your review
- Bambu (quick-service) at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- Kala and Tai Nui Serpentine Body Slides at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- Kunuku Boat Bar at Universal’s Volcano Bay (full-service bar)
- Maku Puihi Round Raft Rides at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- Ohyah and Ohno Drop Slides at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- Puka Uli Lagoon at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- Punga Racers at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- TeAwa the Fearless River at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- The Feasting Frog (quick-service) at Universal’s Volcano Bay
- Tonga and Raki of Taniwha Tubes at Universal’s Volcano Bay