The next logical area to attack is the newly dubbed Hollywood Land, which has a pair of studio soundstages sitting empty that once housed the "Who Wants to Be a Millionaire" show and the Hollywood & Dine food court. Any makeover would remove the still-remaining pop cultural signage in the land and affix a distinct 1930s to 1940s golden age of Hollywood time period to the area. And then there's the question of what to do with the last remaining five acres of the former Timon parking lot sitting behind Tower of Terror.
After that, Imagineering will have to figure out how to tackle the neighboring Grizzly Peak and Condor Flats lands, which both suffer from the same problem: a severe dearth of attractions. Grizzly River Run, lacking both Disney DNA and audio-animatronics, takes up a precious five acres of land and serves as a constant reminder of the old park, making the rapids ride and its iconic peak a prime target for renovation or removal. Meanwhile, speculation has circulated for years that Soarin' Over California could get an internationally-themed movie upgrade while Redwood Creek Challenge Trail might be leveled in favor of a new E-Ticket ride.
Like a doughnut hole in the middle of the park, the Pacific Wharf food court, the unused San Francisco city block and under-utilized Golden Vine Winery seem orphaned from any land, time period or storyline. Short of few name changes, all three areas remain essentially unchanged since DCA opened in 2001. The entire space cries out for a Buena Vista Street-style reimagineering.