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Buy tickets in advance online, print it or save it to your smartphone, and head to the show.

Mindy Ward, Editor, Missouri Ruralist

August 16, 2022

1 Min Read
HHD sign with QR code to purchase tickets online and enter with quickpass ticket on your phone
EASY ACCESS: Ordering tickets online allows Husker Harvest Days visitors to either save the barcode to their smartphone device, or print it out at home. Staff at the gates will then scan the tickets, making a faster way to get into the show. Mindy Ward

Farmers and ranchers can take advantage of cheaper admission and faster entry to Husker Harvest Days by buying tickets online.

Attendees can buy tickets in advance at At the official show website, they can purchase a ticket and print off a barcode, or save it on their smartphone.

“You will just show the barcode, and we will scan it,” says Matt Jungmann, Farm Progress national events director. “There’ll be less wait time at the gate.”

Groups can also buy tickets in advance online. For those bringing 20 or more to Husker Harvest Days, tickets can be purchased online, and then they are mailed out. Registering your group early enters you into a chance to win a Yeti.

The ticket prices are as follows:

  • $15, price at the gate for adults

  • $10, online advance tickets for adults

  • $8 for students

  • free for ages 12 and younger 

To keep up with the latest from Husker Harvest Days, visit, and follow the show on Facebook or Twitter.


About the Author(s)

Mindy Ward

Editor, Missouri Ruralist

Mindy resides on a small farm just outside of Holstein, Mo, about 80 miles southwest of St. Louis.

After graduating from the University of Missouri-Columbia with a bachelor’s degree in agricultural journalism, she worked briefly at a public relations firm in Kansas City. Her husband’s career led the couple north to Minnesota.

There, she reported on large-scale production of corn, soybeans, sugar beets, and dairy, as well as, biofuels for The Land. After 10 years, the couple returned to Missouri and she began covering agriculture in the Show-Me State.

“In all my 15 years of writing about agriculture, I have found some of the most progressive thinkers are farmers,” she says. “They are constantly searching for ways to do more with less, improve their land and leave their legacy to the next generation.”

Mindy and her husband, Stacy, together with their daughters, Elisa and Cassidy, operate Showtime Farms in southern Warren County. The family spends a great deal of time caring for and showing Dorset, Oxford and crossbred sheep.

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