Nothing says fall time like long stalks of corn to wander through. Some are scary and some are just fun. See below for all of Albuquerque’s corn mazes open this fall.
*ABQ Mom’s Guide to Corn Mazes will be updated as more information becomes available.
We’d like to thank Manzano Day School for sponsoring this Guide to Corn Mazes.
Manzano Day School is dedicated to innovative child-centered education, excellence in teaching, and Joy in Learning® to prepare children for a life of discovery and community involvement in our diverse world. Founded in 1938, Manzano Day School is an independent, nonprofit elementary school for children in pre-kindergarten through fifth grade. The school’s historic six-acre campus borders Old Town and downtown Albuquerque. Get a jump-start on the 2024-2025 academic year by attending Manzano Day School’s Open House on Sunday, October 15, from 1:00 – 3:00 p.m. Prospective parents will learn about Manzano Day School’s core values, how outstanding faculty inspire Joy in Learning® through our curriculum, the one-of-a-kind Fenton Ranch environmental education, and service learning projects, as well as the admission process and financial aid. RSVP here to attend!
Location: 34 McCall Lane, Moriarty
Admission: Fridays & Opening weekend – $18.99, Saturdays & Sundays – $23.99
Hours: Fridays from 12-6pm, Saturdays & Sundays from 10am-6pm | September 23 – October 29
McCall’s isn’t only a pumpkin patch. They also host a 16-acre corn maze to add to the fun of your visit. Pick your own pumpkin from the field, try to find your way through the 16-acre corn maze, see the farm animals, race a pedal kart, launch a pumpkin, glide down our giant slide, mine for gemstones, shop, eat, and much, much more!
Location: 1701 Montaño Road NW Albuquerque, NM 87107
October 21-22, 2023
The Farm holds a special place in the history of Albuquerque. It occupies the original site of Los Poblanos, one of the earliest Spanish Colonial settlements in the Rio Grande Valley. It is, in fact, a living link in an agricultural heritage that extends over 1700 years, making it among the oldest parcels of continually farmed land in the United States.