Having enjoyed sellout runs in cities like Chicago, Los Angeles, and New York, the internationally-acclaimed Lightscape experience is debuting in Fort Worth Botanic Garden.
Running from Friday, November 18, 2022, through to Sunday, January 8, 2023, Lightscape features a one-mile-long path of over 1 million twinkling lights throughout the 120-acre botanic garden.
The custom-designed after-hours walking trail leads guests through a series of “spectacular artistic installations that come to life after dark with color, imagination, and sound.”
Popular features that have wowed audiences across the country have come to Fort Worth including “tunnels of light, a fire garden, undulating wave of bluebonnets, singing trees, treetop sculptures, and artistic installations” according to the release.
Visitors will also be able to toast over a fire and drink hot chocolate and seasonal drinks at various stations along the mile-long trail.
“We are beyond ecstatic to announce that Lightscape is making its debut in Fort Worth during the 2022 holiday season, and that North Texans will have the opportunity to experience this internationally renowned holiday light show at the Fort Worth Botanic Garden for the first time ever,” said Patrick Newman, CEO & president of the Fort Worth Botanic Garden. “We look forward to transforming the Garden into an enchanting after-dark spectacular like no other.”
Produced by Fort Worth Botanic Garden in association with Sony Music and creatively produced by Culture Creative, Lightscape opened at Fort Worth Botanic Garden at 3220 Botanic Garden Boulevard on November 18 and will tun through to January 8.
Tickets are required for admittance and cost $28 for adults and $18 for children while kids under 3 go free. Fort Worth Botanic Garden members receive $5 off each ticket while groups of 20 or more can get 10% off.
There is no time limit on how long guests can enjoy the experience but entry times are staggered with admittance every 15 minutes from 5:45 pm to 9 pm nightly.
More information can be found at fwbg.org.
[Featured image courtesy of Fort Worth Botanic Garden]