Jiggles


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Jiggles
Jiggles is located in Tualatin OR
Jiggles
Jiggles
Location in Tualatin, Oregon
LocationTualatin, Oregon, United States
Coordinates45°23′03″N 122°45′11″W / 45.3842°N 122.7531°W / 45.3842; -122.7531Coordinates: 45°23′03″N 122°45′11″W / 45.3842°N 122.7531°W / 45.3842; -122.7531
TypeStrip club
Construction
OpenedJanuary 1984 (1984-01)[2]
ExpandedJanuary 1987[1]
ClosedJune 2014 (2014-06)
Demolished2014

Jiggles, sometimes called Jiggles Strip Club,[3] was a strip club in Tualatin, Oregon, in the United States. In March 2014, Jiggles received media attention when Jake Stoneking, a 19 year old diagnosed with medulloblastoma, included a visit to the club on his list of activities to complete before his death. The club shut down and the building in which it was housed was demolished later that year.

Description and history[edit]

Jiggles was located near Interstate 5's exit 289 in Tualatin.[4] The strip club was sited on property owned by Dean and Rona McBale, who also owned the adjacent historic home known as the Nyberg house; both buildings were within the city's urban-renewal district.[5] Unlike most strip clubs in the United States, Jiggles did not serve alcohol after losing its liquor license,[4] and was therefore accessible to people aged 18 and older.[6] According to Oregon Business, the club marketed to people aged 18 to 21.[7] It sold coffee, energy drinks, and juices, and its tag line was "The Best Wiggles are at Jiggles".[3]

In March 2014, Jiggles received media attention when Jake Stoneking, a 19 year old diagnosed with medulloblastoma, included a visit to the club on his "bucket list", or a list of activities someone wants to do before they die.[8] WCSX and WKFS, based in Detroit and Cincinnati, respectively, said, "[Jiggles] only has two stars on Yelp. There's no word on how Jake enjoyed his experience, but it's awesome that he clearly has a sense of humor, even in a tragic situation."[6][9] Following Stoneking's visit, Jiggles' general manager told Daily News (New York), "I am beyond flattered and I hope that he had an amazing time."[10] The manager promised a "special experience" if Stoneking were able to visit a second time.[10]

Jiggles was torn down in 2014, in a campaign led by mayor Lou Ogden, to make way for a Cabela's store as part of the Nyberg Rivers shopping complex.[3][4] The complex's spokesperson said he wished Jiggles would have shut down sooner but "they did not cooperate".[3] The strip club's glass front doors, with included "art", and the bouncer's chair were secured and donated to the Tualatin Historic Society (THS) for sale. THS quipped, "Ideas for their next life have been many, but not on the list is permanent display at the heritage center."[11]

Reception[edit]

Jiggles existed "much to the chagrin of some city officials".[3] THS called the club "infamous" and its signage "an eyesore for Tualatin's family-friendly image".[11] Ogden considers Jiggles' replacement with Cabela's a success during his tenure, as mentioned in his "Voter Guide" entry for a mayoral election.[12]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jay Horton (March 11, 2014). "A Requiem For Jiggles: The booze-free strip club that local teens turned into an icon". Willamette Week. The OLCC revoked the tavern's license in January 1987, concluding "the hidden ownership of Jiggles" was "sustained by clear and convincing evidence." The decision was eventually appealed all the way to the Oregon Supreme Court. Jiggles lost that fight, and its liquor license. But instead of shutting down, it chose to continue operation as a strip club—just one that didn't sell alcohol. Which meant that, by law, the club was now open to 18-year-olds. It soon developed mythic status among local teens.
  2. ^ Jay Horton (March 11, 2014). "A Requiem For Jiggles: The booze-free strip club that local teens turned into an icon". Willamette Week. Retrieved March 14, 2020. Jiggles opened in January 1984 with beer and $3 table dances. It was Tualatin's first topless tavern and received its liquor license before city officials were aware the club would feature topless dancers.
  3. ^ a b c d e "No more wiggles at Jiggles: Tualatin strip club torn down". Columbia, South Carolina: WISTV. July 7, 2014. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
  4. ^ a b c Hammill, Luke (March 12, 2014). "Jiggles gets front-page treatment, Tigard to get bouldering gym: Tigard, Tualatin and Sherwood roundup". The Oregonian. Portland, Oregon: Advance Publications. ISSN 8750-1317. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  5. ^ Manzano, Phil (January 9, 2008). "Historic Nyberg house fire in Tualatin accidental". The Oregonian. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  6. ^ a b "A 19-Year-Old With Brain Cancer Showed His Bucket List to the Local News ... And the Top Item Will Make You Laugh (which is what he wants)". Cincinnati: WKFS (iHeartMedia). March 12, 2014. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  7. ^ "Oregon's sex business". Oregon Business. August 19, 2013. Archived from the original on September 24, 2015. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  8. ^ Moisse, Katie (March 11, 2014). "Topless Bar Tops Bucket List for Teen With Brain Cancer". ABC News. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  9. ^ "Bucket list of 19 year old". Detroit: WCSX (Greater Media). March 12, 2014. Retrieved August 12, 2015.[permanent dead link]
  10. ^ a b Walsh, Michael (March 11, 2014). "Ore. teen with deadly brain cancer crosses off topless-bar visit from bucket list". Daily News. New York City: Mortimer Zuckerman. OCLC 9541172. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  11. ^ a b "Jiggles "Artifacts" Available for Sale" (PDF). Tualatin Historical Society Quarterly Newsletter. Tualatin Historical Society. October–December 2014. p. 6. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
  12. ^ "Voter Guide: Mayor, City of Tualatin". Retrieved August 13, 2015.

External links[edit]


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