Red and yellow lettering on a white sign that reads "Corn Maze" in front of green corn stalks

Get lost in the top 10 (and most intricate) corn mazes in Texas

Fall brings cooler weather, soccer, and colorful foliage to Texas, all of which are great reasons to get outdoors. But it’s also corn maze season, when farms across the state create intricate, multi-acre mazes that will test your strength and sense of direction. Fortunately, some of the best processes complement the experience of cold beer, hot cider, and lawn games.

These are 10 of the best corn mazes in Texas. Most run through at least mid-November, but check websites for open dates and hours before setting off on the road.

Barton Hill Farms Maze

Barton Hill Farms


This family-owned farm sits on 118 acres just 30 minutes from Austin. It’s full of activities, including a five-acre corn maze that you won’t want to miss. This year, he’s an athlete dazed and confused Complete theme with Matthew McConaughey’s Corn Cut. But there is also the archery, the huge fortress of trees, live music and the apple cannon with which you can shoot the targets. If you prefer drinking your own apples, the farm’s Apfelwein & Biergarten serves cider and beer in a setting overlooking the Colorado River. And when hunger strikes, concession stands offer sliced ​​pork sandwiches, sausages, chicken tenders, churros, and kettle corn.


At’l Do is known for its creative maze designs, which in past years have included Texas Tech logos, pure horses, and wizard of oz The subject and the dominant duo on the pitchfork from “American Gothic”. This year’s design revolves around the Prairie Dog Pete, a mid-century mascot for the city. Head into the maze, then visit the pumpkin patch and greet some animals before taking a break at Windmill Grill, a concession stand filled with hot dogs, Frito pancakes, roasted corn, hot chocolate, and cider.


During the fall, Rockin’ K Farms transforms into an autumnal wonderland, with a corn maze, pumpkin bowling, giant slide, backyard games, apple cannons, and other fun ways to pass the time. This year’s maze is shaped like Texas and surrounded by shoes and a hat, so keep that in mind as you take the next wrong turn. Concessions include burgers, sausage, grilled cheese, and lemonade, so you’ll probably consider refueling before you set foot in shanks.

Sweet Berry Farm Labyrinth

Sweet Berry Farm Labyrinth

Sweet Berry Farm

marble waterfalls

Sweet Berry Farm divided Texas into four acres of corn. Make your way through the maze, and find the signs featuring 14 unique Texas towns with QR codes that tell you how to pronounce them correctly. Collect all 14 to complete the adventure. There are also two smaller mazes for kids – or for adults with straightforward challenges.

P-6 . farms entrance

P-6 . farms entrance

P-6 . farms


This working farm north of Houston is a popular spot for picking blackberries during the summer, but when fall hits, the focus shifts to squash and corn. The former can be taken home, while the latter has two labyrinths cut into the field – one of six acres and the other of two acres. There’s also a ferris wheel, chips, and games, and food options include barbecue sandwiches, sausages, kettle corn, and freshly squeezed lemonade.


This sprawling farm west of San Antonio is home to South Texas corn, a pumpkin patch, zip lines, and yard games, like corn pit and rope ball. The maze covers eight acres and is transplanted into a new design each year, with 2022 featuring a baseball and softball theme. Enjoy the corn, and when (or if) you find your way out, you’ll be rewarded with burgers, tacos, turkey legs, and pizza, plus plenty of beer, wine, and frozen cocktails in the on-site cantina.


There is plenty to do at Dewberry Farm, including rides, slides, and a Ferris wheel. But the annual maze is a big draw. The eight-acre layout will keep you occupied for a while, and if you can’t find the way out, there’s a QR code map to help you along the way. When you don’t feel lost in eating corn, visit the various concession spots for beer, wine, barbecue sandwiches, turkey legs, ice cream, and funnel cakes – all major food groups.


Rocky Creek’s eight-acre maze has two and a half miles of trails, so you can get a workout as you look for the exit. There’s also a separate haunted track, which runs on weekends until Halloween, so check it out if you’re craving a spook. Outside the mazes, you’ll find other activities for kids and adults, from giant straw sleds to corn cannons. There’s also plenty to eat, with burgers, burgers, sausages, nachos, and grilled corn on the cob.


Yesterland is like a small amusement park. Come for the three-acre corn maze, then stay for the carnival rides, campfires, and fireworks. On weekends during October, the maze gets scary when the sun goes down, so visit after dark if you don’t mind running into the occasional zombie. This will leave you hungry for burgers and brisket and thirsty for beer. Fortunately, they have all of those.


Hall Farm dates back to 1929, and over the years all types of production have grown. Today it is home to the famous pumpkin farm and corn maze. The latter features two acres of twists, turns, and dead ends cut through nine-foot-high stems. The hall also serves hayrides, and you can visit goats, sheep, chickens and rabbits. If you’re feeling hungry, there’s a kettle for hot corn and cider.

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