That doesn’t mean the bowling alley everyone knows and loves has changed.
“We’re keeping it as a bowling alley and will continue to work with Dwight,” Schwartz said.
“He still owns the alley; we just want to kind of put our little take on it and then provide jobs for people with disabilities actually working in the alley. We’re definitely open for leagues and open bowling, just like it’s always been for the community since 1962 — we just want to be part of that.”
The adults with disabilities served by CLI will help “whatever job you can imagine in a bowling alley,” aside from those which require special training, such as with the pin-placement machines.