Blocker, Oklahoma

Pumpkin Picking!

Find Oklahoma Pumpkin Picking Farms and more!
Pumpkin Picking & Pumpkin Patches Guide for OK

Oklahoma Pumpkin Picking Farms and Fall Pumpkin Patch Farms - go pumpkin picking at a local farm in Oklahoma.

When there's a crisp snap in the air, nothing beats a day at the local pumpkin patch farm. It's guaranteed to put a Jack-o-Lantern-sized smile on everyone's face! We have the best Oklahoma pumpkin picking farms and Halloween festivals for the state of Oklahoma. These pumpkin farms offer the best Oklahoma pumpkin picking so get some friends or family together and get started picking pumpkins in Oklahoma!

Check out our collection of pumpkin patches, farms, and stands across Oklahoma and the US.

Take a look at our Pumpkin Picking Tips!

Hunting for Halloween events in Blocker, OK like trick or treating, trunk or treating, haunted houses, ghost tours and more? We've got you covered.

Looking to get lost in a local Oklahoma Corn Maze? If so, then take a look at our extensive collection of A-maize-ing Oklahoma Corn Mazes and navigate!

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Peek-a-Boo Petting Zoo and Pumpkin Patch

Peek-a-Boo Petting Zoo and Pumpkin Patch
Hwy 10A & S 4450 Road
Gore, OK
Peek-A-Boo Petting Zoo is a family owned & operated farm-type petting zoo. Farm animals for visitors to pet, hold, & feed. Great famil...
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Rustic Acres

Rustic Acres
1.5 Miles N. of Mason School.
Okemah, OK
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Livesay Orchards

Livesay Orchards
39232 East 231st Street South
Porter, OK
Livesay Orchards is owned and farmed by brothers Kent and Steve Livesay. Both have degrees in agriculture from Oklahoma State University. For the ...
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Pumpkin Town

Pumpkin Town
6060 S. Garnett Road
Tulsa, OK
Pumpkin Town has become an annual destination for many Tulsa families. We are happy to be celebrating our 15th year of operation and look forward t...
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Some pumpkin patch tips for getting the best pumpkin in Oklahoma this year:

If you can, pick yours right off the vine and out of the pumpkin patch. The pumpkin flesh should be free of soft spots which can invite mold and rot. If you're planning to use your pumpkin for carving, choose one that's big enough. Make sure the base is solid and the stem is intact (also, don't carry it by the stem - it might break off). If your pumpkin is destined for a pie, choose a small one grown especially for eating. Once you get your fresh-picked pumpkin home, "cure" it by keeping it undisturbed in a cool, dark place. This toughens up the rind and helps prevent rot.

While you're pumpkin hunting, amaze your friends by sharing these Pumpkin Facts:

  • The Irish brought the tradition of pumpkin carving to America. Originally, they carved turnips to celebrate All Hallows Eve - but pumpkins were plentiful in the states, and easier to handle.
  • The largest pumpkin ever grown weighed 1,140 pounds.
  • Pumpkins were once used to cure freckles and snake bites.

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