This aerial shot of the corn maze was taken by a drone on Saturday, September 22, 2018.
RI Corn Maze to Support NEHA
For over a year, we have been working with Salisbury Farm in Johnston, Rhode Island, on a campaign to raise awareness about bleeding disorders. These efforts have culminated in the first-ever cornfield maze dedicated to the bleeding disorders community: Get Lost to Give Hope!
This 5-acre experience will educate the public about bleeding disorders with facts displayed throughout the maze. And if that's not fantastic enough, Salisbury Farm also committed to supporting our community’s Emergency Assistance Fund by donating a portion of the corn maze sales to this vital program.
Explore the Maze
If you can't attend the grand opening event, please plan a visit to the farm sometime this fall. The maze opens on Saturday, September 1st and runs through Sunday, November 4th. Remember to tag your photos on social media by using @nehemophilia, @SalisburyFarm and #NEHAMaze to help spread the word!
Hours and Pricing
Weekdays: 10AM–5PM | $9 adults and $7.50 children*
Weekend & Holidays: 10AM–6PM | $11 adults and $9 children
Moonlight Maze:** 7PM–9PM | $12 adults and $9 children
*Children 2 and under are always free.
** Moonlight maze dates: Saturday, October 6th, 13th, 20th, and 27th
About NEHA's Emergency Assistance Fund
Over the past five years, NEHA’s Emergency Assistance Fund has provided over $40,000 to families experiencing a financial hardship. This program is crucial to NEHA’s mission and helps cover expenses like utility bills, transportation to and from medical appointments, rent, and food for those in the bleeding disorder community who need it the most.
Thank you to Salisbury Farm for generously agreeing to donate a portion of the proceeds from maze to support this program. Every dollar that is contributed will go directly to families with bleeding disorders in need.
About Salisbury Farm
Founded in the 1800s, Salisbury Farm has been owned and operated by five generations of the Salisbury Family. In its earliest stages, Salisbury Farm supplied hay for a nearby stagecoach line. During the next century, Salisbury Farm became a full-time dairy farm. It remained a dairy farm until the mid-1970s when Roger Salisbury turned the farm operation over to his son Wayne. In 1982 Stephen Salisbury decided to plant 500 strawberry plants for an FFA project with the help of his father and family. This project was a success and since that time Wayne has expanded the operations of the farm to become as you see it today – hayrides, pumpkins, corn, raspberries, mums and seasonal decorations, as well as strawberries.
In 1998 Wayne’s son, Stephen, designed the first “Corn Field Maze” in New England. Stephen’s brother Keith joined the effort by helping with the maze construction and developing the farm website. For 20 years the brothers have constructed the farm’s largest attraction.