Plan Your Visit

Queens Farm offers a variety of programs including field trips for school groups and adult education, ticketed admission days, site tours, volunteer farmer days, and corporate & private site rentals. Visit Today on the Farm to see what’s happening today!

Our grounds are open to the public seven days a week, year-round from 10 am to 5 pm, with daily free admission except on ticketed admission days. Stop by the Farm Store / Welcome Center to pick up a site map. You will find directions to where the goats, sheep, alpaca, steer, and hens are and details about what’s new on the farm that day.

Visitor Guidelines

  • Farm grounds and restrooms are accessible.
  • Queens Farm is smoke-free. Smoking is not allowed anywhere on the premises.
  • Please do not pick produce, or flowers, walk into growing fields or climb trees.
  • For the health of our livestock, please do not feed animals anything except food for sale on site.
  • Pets are not allowed, for the safety of the farm animals and visitors. Service animals are permitted as described by the ADA.
  • Queens Farm is home to a variety of livestock including hens, steer, alpacas, sheep, goats and pigs, who live in designated coops and paddocks on the farm. Guests are required to remain outside of fenced areas at all times during their visit.
  • Our 47 acres of grounds contain wooded areas, which are home to local wildlife. Do not feed or approach any animals you may encounter in their natural habitat.
  • Strollers, backpacks, and bottled water are permitted on the grounds. No designated storage for strollers, bags, or coats.
  • Bicycle rack available on-site. For the safety of our farmers and visitors, there is no bicycling, rollerblading or electric scootering allowed on-site.
  • Casual visitor photography is permitted, however staged photos, photo shoots and commercial photography requires a farm issued permit and payment of applicable fees. Learn more.
  • During your visit, you may be videotaped or photographed by a QCFM employee or authorized guests. Your admission here serves as permission for use of your images.
  • Guests are required to comply with staff instructions and posted signage at all times. Visitors who do not comply may be asked to leave at the discretion of QCFM staff at any time.

Group Visits

Group visits by a school or organization require advance registration and admission fees apply. Visit Education to learn more and register for a virtual tour, school-to-farm program, self-guided visit (small groups of 20 or fewer people attending from a school/organization) or an Insider Tour. Registration and admission fees do not apply for self-guided groups visiting on weekends. However, if your group has more than 20 participants please contact Queens Farm at least two weeks in advance to arrange a guided visit.

Frequently Asked Questions

General admission to Queens Farm is free to individuals and families 354 days of the year, except during special admission days. See what’s happening Today on the Farm. All group visits by schools or organizations require advance registration and admission fees apply.

Our 47 acres are open daily for individuals and families to explore, except during special event days and holidays. Visit our Farm Store to pick up a map, then take a stroll to view our growing fields, gardens, and see our heritage-breed livestock. See what’s happening on the Today on the Farm page.

Free street parking located along Little Neck Parkway. Our on-site parking lot is open to visitors during special events.

No. We do not accept animal donations to protect the health and well-being of our own livestock. Please call 311 for resources.

No, but we sell our vegetables and fruit at our Seasonal Farmstand.

Yes! See Farm Store page to learn more.

Snacks and beverages are available to purchase in our Farm Store. There is no café onsite, but visitors are welcome to bring a picnic to enjoy. For lunch options nearby, we suggest farmer favorites: Usha Foods, Luigi’s, and What-A-Bagel Café.

Yes! Individuals ages 18 & older are welcome to dig in with our farmers in the growing fields seasonally. Please note that we do not offer hands-on work with our livestock. Individuals must register in advance online. See Volunteer page to learn more.

Yes, our community compost drop-off program is open to local residents. Food scraps can be deposited into our tumbler bins daily from 10:00am–4:00pm, except during public events or holidays. Please note: Queens Farm does not permit vehicles on site; if you need a cart to bring food scraps over, please inquire in our Farm Store. See Compost page to learn more.

No. Pets are not allowed, for the safety of the farm animals and visitors. Service animals are permitted as described by the ADA.

Bags of feed can be purchased at the Farm Store for our sheep & goats. Limited amounts are available each day for the health of the animals.

No, but credit/debit cards are accepted in our Farm Store. The nearest ATM is on the corner of Little Neck Parkway and Union Turnpike.

General Admission
Free to the public, except for ticketed admission days and group visits

Daily, 10:00AM – 5:00PM
Closed on New Year’s Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas Day.
Note: Hours for the Farmstand, Farm Store and grounds may differ on ticketed event days and holidays.
Learn More

Farm Store & Welcome Center
Monday – Sunday 10:00AM – 5:00PM

Hayrides (weather permitting)
Daily, On the Hour
1:00PM – 4:00PM on weekdays
11:00AM – 4:00PM on weekends

Compost Drop Off
Daily, 10:00AM – 4:00PM

Egg Sales
Wednesday – Sunday, 10:00AM – 5:00PM (or until they sell out)
During the Farmstand season, eggs are sold at the Farmstand.

73-50 Little Neck Parkway
Floral Park, NY 11004

Seasonal Farmstand
Click here for Farmstand hours & information

Queens County Farm Museum

73-50 Little Neck Parkway

Floral Park, New York 11004-1129



Education Programs

Experience the legacy of three centuries of agriculture in New York City. On April 2, 1697, John Harrison sold his land to Elbert Adriance setting in motion over 300 years of continuous farming that is preserved and interpreted by the Queens County Farm Museum today.