Lyman Orchards 

Lyman Orchards Corn Maze

Corn Maze

Get lost in the MANIA
of the '60s!

It’s more than a Corn Maze, it’s a scene, man!

Our British Invasion Corn Maze salutes the legendary bands of the 1960s and guarantees a swinging great time for families, friends or groups!

Will you get lost?  Probably, but our Maze Maps and helpful Corn Cops can help guide the way!

  • 4-acre maze
  • 2 miles of pathways
  • Challenging design
  • Fun trivia questions
  • Pony rides (weekends & holidays)
  • Horse drawn wagon rides (weekends & holidays)
  • And much more!

When you visit the Lyman Orchards' Corn Maze, you're helping a great cause!

ACS logo$1 of every admission is donated to the American Cancer Society.

In 14 Maze seasons, you've helped us donate $433,178 to the ACS!

Location: Lyman Orchards

Directions: Get Directions

Open Daily:
Mon-Fri: 3:00-6:00pm
Sat, Sun & Holidays: 10:00am-6:00pm

Free for children 3 and under
$5 for children ages 4-12
$10 for adults (ages 13+)


Show the app to our cashier at the time of purchase to save $1 on up to 5 tickets.

Or, avoid the lines and purchase your tickets here:

Ticket Button

Save $1 when you purchase online. Use Discount Code BEATLES when you check out!

Outings and Group Visits

For more information on arranging a group visit to the Corn Maze, email Nancy Brennan or call her at 860.349.6046.

This was the British Invasion, and the Beatles were its undisputed leaders. In 1963, the Fab Four released their first U.S. single, "Please Please Me." That same year, the term Beatlemania was coined to describe the phenomenal outburst of enthusiasm in England. But 1964 was the year of the Beatles' American conquest, and it began with the January 25th appearance of "I Want to Hold Your Hand" on Billboard's Top Forty chart and the February 7th arrival of the band in the States for a two-week promotional blitz.

Overnight, Beatlemania swept the nation. Before you could say, "Yeah, yeah, yeah!" we had a new game, and part of the fun was that there were no discernible rules. Reporters found themselves trading quips with the surprisingly quick-witted Liverpudlians. Young girls abandoned themselves to hysteria. And schoolboys started dreaming of long hair and electric guitars.

 • Rolling Stone, July 14, 1988

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