Ghost Ridge will scare the pants off anyone who attempts to enter.
"When grown men are screaming and women are crying you know you've done a good job, it's a good indicator," said Lorraine Bates, one of the event organizers.
So far the event has attracted 2,000 brave souls and brought in $13,000.
"Everyone is saying that the haunted house is better than the PNE's haunted house, which is what they said last year too," said Bates.
"We had a really good crowd this weekend. Saturday and Sunday had about the same attendance," added Bates.
Oct. 30 is always a big day. The annual haunted house is expecting a surprise at 6:55 p.m., five minutes before the finale fireworks display.
"This is what does my heart good - when volunteers are already talking about next year," Bates said.
Last year, each group that volunteered to build Ghost Ridge made $4,900. Profits will be split again this year.
Ghost Ridge, the Lady Bruins rugby club, the agricultural association, and the Ridge Canoe and Kayak Club will share the profits
Also volunteering their time are drama students who act the scary parts during Ghost Ridge and the inmates of Fraser Regional Correction Centre, who helped construct the sets.
"A lot of the heavy bull work is done by the inmates. To me they are priceless."