The problem is coming up with what essentially amounts to start up money for the park that was around for more than half a century.
"If we were to put up a full blown park, let's say a park the size that Bell's was, we would have to pay about four and a half to five million dollars for the infrastructure that the fairgrounds destroyed when they kicked us off," said Robbie Bell, Bell's Amusement Park.
Bell hopes to attract private investors, or to get municipalities to help.
"We've got a good deal, we'd make investors good money," said Robbie Bell, Bell's Amusement Park.
At this point, the owners say they don't know how soon a new home can be found and how much longer Zingo and the other rides will be in storage. Daniel McCarthy hopes it isn't much longer.
"I don't like to have to drive to Arlington or to Frontier City. It would be so nice to have something here, especially with Bell's tradition, Bell's," said Daniel McCarthy, a Tulsa resident.