Most already know where to go in Chicago when they want to experience a fear of heights, “whoa!”
While the thought makes some cower, what many still call the Sears Tower, has the Sky Deck of power.
Fear is like slavery, so summon the strength of bravery and behold city skyline sights that are savory.
The Willis Tower soars well above the stores, zooming up taller than scores of buildings out doors.
On floor 103, you will see well above any tree, and that's a guarantee. Checking out the lake is key.
With an uninhibited view of Lake Michigan's water that's blue, you can see nearly to Timbuktu.
While the sun's ablaze, the streets look like a tiny maze, but you can clearly see the turns of the ways.
Cars look like tiny toys, and you can't hardly see the girls and boys, or hear the city's bustling noise.
High above the city's crowds, feel as if you'd in the clouds or dangling from a parachutes' shrouds.
Circle around to check out the Sky Deck. It's scarier to some than a bad check, but what the heck?
Face those fears a little more. Stand on the glass floor. This could be a chore, if heights you abhor.
Like testing the fates? It's the 2nd tallest building in the States. Worth the waits, it's great for dates.
If you dare to stand on air without a care, you can gawk and stare at Chicago's notorious city flair.
Chilling above the building tops, you gotta give props to the designer of these type of tourist stops.
Take a picture on top of the city. At sunset, it surely looks pretty. Everything below looks itty-bitty.
Pick out every other landmark. Watch the lights come on at dark. Everyone has something to remark.
If you like to wine and dine, you can rent out floor 99. That's one place to make a wedding shine.
Hey guys, are you up for the Skyrise? November hosts the tallest stair climb, as you may surmise.
It helps fund the RIC, as a way to give back to the community. There's also a North Pole flight fantasy.
That helps grant wishes to the Starlight Foundation, taking sick kids on vacation with United aviation.
Want a fact that's numbing? The Tower has 25 miles of plumbing and two entrances for those coming.
That's the deal on the Tower of steel that makes countless people squeal as they experience the surreal.
For more information, visit www.willistower.com. The author of more than 100 books, Marisa Williams earned her Master's in Writing from the Johns Hopkins University. For more by Marisa, visit www.lulu.com/spotlight/thorisaz and http://www.examiner.com/tourism-in-detroit/marisa-williams.