Admission for Two, Four, or Six to Corn Maze, Hay Ride, and Petting Zoo at Porter's Orchard (Up to 50% Off)

Porter's Orchard

Value Discount You Save
$20 40% $8
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Over 80 bought

In a Nutshell

Enjoy fresh air and autumn fun with a corn maze, petting zoo, hay rides through an expansive orchard, and more

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Three Options

  • $12 for admission for two to a corn maze, hay ride, and petting zoo ($20 value)
  • $22 for admission for four to a corn maze, hay ride, and petting zoo ($40 value)
  • $30 for admission for six to a corn maze, hay ride, and petting zoo ($60 value)

How Snakes Move: Legless Locomotion

You’ll find a number of reptiles to gaze at here. Learn some of their scaly secrets with Groupon’s examination of snake movement.

If you lie on the ground and—without using your arms or legs—tried to make it across the room, you probably wouldn’t get far. So how do snakes do it, assuming they’re not all under a warlock’s spell? Effective slithering has two parts: friction and movement pattern. A snake isn’t quite as smooth as it first appears. Special raised ventral scales positioned along each rib can be used to push off the ground and propel its body along inch by inch. Like tread on sneakers, scales use friction to anchor one part of the body so another part can move forward. Because of the way the scales overlap, it’s difficult for the snake to accidentally slip backward unless the ground surface is totally smooth.

Creepy Choreography

Snakes can use this basic motion to move in a straight line, inchworm-style, but it’s slow. Far more often, you’ll find them moving in an S shape. In water, this pattern maximizes speed by pushing more water behind the snake with each wriggle. On land, it lets the snake use many points of its body at once to push off. When climbing, snakes use their bodies almost like springs. They bunch up into tight, grippy curves and then launch themselves up along the tree or pant leg they’re ascending to repeat the process.

Bonus Points

  • While the structure of snakes’ bodies may appear to be extremely repetitive, their muscles are actually more highly specialized than those of any other animal. That’s what gives them such incredible flexibility.
  • Some snakes can move in even more dramatic ways—cobras stretch out their neck ribs to form their telltale hoods, and hognose snakes can pull some of their ribs loose to flatten out.

Customer Reviews

Awesome honey crisp cider Donuts wonderful
Tom W. · November 29, 2015
Merchant Location Map
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    Porter's Orchard

    12060 Hegel Road

    Goodrich, MI 48438

    Get Directions

By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.
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