All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Choose from Six Options
Valid Friday–Saturday from September 18 to October 3, plus October 8:
- $49 for jump-the-line tickets for two ($99.90 value)
- $95 for jump-the-line tickets for four ($199.80 value)
- $139 for jump-the-line tickets for six ($299.70 value)
Valid Thursday–Saturday from October 9 to October 31:
- $65 for jump-the-line tickets for two ($99.90 value)
- $125 for jump-the-line tickets for four ($199.80 value)
- $185 for jump-the-line tickets for six ($299.70 value)
The Fine Print
Expiration varies. Amount paid never expires. Limit 5 per person, may buy 5 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Wisconsin Scaryland
Guy Kitchell: Master of Halloween
For Guy Kitchell, terror started as a hobby. In 2009, he began building Halloween props for his home, and after friends began buying them, he went into the bone-chilling business for real. Today, his company, Halloween FX, supplies haunted props for Universal Studios and Six Flags, and Kitchell and his wife, Sara—who also has a knack for gore and gruesome things—operate a haunted house of their own, filling it with hand-designed horrors even scarier than an old couch with no spare change in its cushions.
Wisconsin Scaryland: 15,000 Square Feet of Terror
Guy's props can sell for upwards of $15,000, but he saves many of his best for Wisconsin Scaryland, a 15,000-square-foot fortress that takes around 30 minutes to walk (or shiver) through. The themes throughout the facility are twisted, to say the least: the overarching premise builds upon a gruesome legend from the building's past life as the Redbone Meat Processing Plant. The property's four buildings are dissected into different areas, from a creepy nursery to a room filled with clowns. But at their core, these nightmarish scenes are brush strokes from a man who saw an abandoned convenience store as a blank canvas. “I had been driving by for seven years, watching it sit vacant," Guy told the Waunakee Tribune. "I always thought it would be a great place for a haunted house,”