Home » The Top 12 Disney Theme Parks (By Ride Count)

The Top 12 Disney Theme Parks (By Ride Count)

Tower of Terror

Think of theme parks as living creatures. After all, they grow. They change. Paths and navigational signs are their skeleton, shows and entertainment are their fancy plumage, and restrooms are their… well, the point is, rides are the heart, lungs, and lifeblood of theme parks. Sure, we love the extras like shows and streetmosphere, and we’d never claim that those don’t matter. But when you dream of a Disney Parks vacation, it’s probably a ride that comes immediately to mind.

Just for fun, we’ve counted each of the ride line-ups at Disney’s parks to compare here. Are rides all that matter? Of course not! A park with lots of them isn’t necessarily the best, and a park with only a few may not be missing anything! But it is fun to step back and take a good look at these parks we know and love and narrow it down to the numbers.

For our purposes, we’ll define a “ride” as an attraction that moves. So excluding shows, animal encounters, interactive walkthroughs, and the rest, here are some very basic, just-for-fun statistical looks at how Disney Parks stack up to each other. Which parks would you guess have the most rides? Which resorts do you think will come out on top? Which of these numbers surprised you and why?

12. Disney’s Hollywood Studios

Tower of Terror

Ride Count: 5

Allegedly, Michael Eisner oversaw the opening of The Disney-MGM Studios Park with the intention of providing a half-day of experiences. Modeled after Universal Studios Hollywood’s formula (and hoping to emulate it before Universal could manage to open their own Floridian park), the key attraction was to be a multi-hour Studio Tour that whisked guests on trams through the park’s real production facilities and warehouses, and around live sets and special effects demonstrations. The working studio didn’t last very long, though the tram tour stuck around (in shorter and shorter variations) until it closed at the end of 2014.

While the five remaining rides at Disney’s Hollywood Studios are nothing to sneeze at, being presented with that bare number sure reveals the insecurities that Disney Parks fans tend to feel about the place. Sure, you’d expect a park theme around a movie studio to focus on shows, and Hollywood Studios does (it has no less than five) but in terms of rides, the count is short. Is Disney’s Hollywood Studios the half-day park it’s often accused of being? Depends how you like to fill your day… and how long the waits are.

What’s Next: It all began when Disney’s CEO Bob Iger accidentally let slip that Disney’s Hollywood Studios would be recieving a new name in what many expected would be a California-Adventure-sized rebuild from the ground up, dispensing with the tired ’90s “studio” motif. Then, early 2015 saw the systematic closure of a half-dozen of the park’s attractions, and a complete park rebirth seemed assured.

In August 2015, Disney delivered, revealing most of the cards they’d been holding for the park. While it’s still years off, Disney did confirm the construction of a Wizarding-World-rivaling Star Wars land that will contain two (count ’em, two) stunning E-tickets. The same day, Toy Story Land was announced for the park, too, containing two new (albeit, smaller) attractions of its own: a family roller coaster and a spinning flat ride. It’ll be quite a few years before either opens (with construction only beginning in earnest in late 2016) but once the two lands come online, the park will have 9 rides. So, it’ll still have the fewest rides of any Disney Park (tied with Animal Kingdom), but at least it’ll have some flashy ones.

11. Disney’s Animal Kingdom

Disney's Animal Kingdom

Ride Count: 7

Disney’s Animal Kingdom opened in 1998 with a very new kind of formula. With a seemingly limitless budget, the park was massive and filled with unimaginable details: entire collapsed Asian ruins, lived-in African villages, and live archaeological digs packed with nooks and crannies. It was easily among the most well-themed parks on Earth. Even in its 600 acres, what it didn’t have were rides. The park opened with only three or four, and hasn’t grown a whole lot since then. Just as Hollywood Studios makes up for its miniscule ride count with shows, you’d expect Animal Kingdom to augment its lineup with animal attractions, and it does. Still, the massive park feels a bit sparse on moving rides.

Two of the park’s seven rides are actually thanks to the cooly-recieved Chester and Hester’s Dino-rama subland, putting a whacky, carnival spin on a simple family flat ride and traveling-fair coaster. Another of the seven is the park’s backstage train offering shuttle service to Rafiki’s Planet Watch. To be fair, anything helps. Without those, the park would have four rides. Yeesh!

What’s Next: Expect to add at least two more rides when Pandora – The World of Avatar opens as Animal Kingdom’s newest land sometime in 2017. “Flight of Passage” will be the land’s star (using an evolved version of Soarin’ Over California’s signature flight simulation), but the one we’re most excited to see is the “Na’vi River Journey” dark ride through the bioluminscent forests of the alien planet. When the path to Pandora finally opens, Animal Kingdom will have 9 rides. 

10. Walt Disney Studios Park

Tower of Terror

Ride Count: 10

When Walt Disney Studios Park opened as the second gate at Disneyland Paris, it earned well-deserved flak from Disney Parks fans for its size. On opening day, the miniscule park had three rides. Yes, three: a family flat ride, a clone of Rock ‘n’ Roller Coaster, and a Studio Backlot Tour even more pointless than Hollywood Studios’ version. While the park remains itty bitty today in terms of acreage, its ride lineup has tripled. For what it’s worth, the park does have more rides than Hollywood Studios or Animal Kingdom, but Disney Studios’ rides are, on average, less grand. A large chunk of that lineup thanks to family flat rides.

Most prominent is the brand new, trackless, LPS-guided ride based on Disney / Pixar’s Ratatouille and the beautiful, not-studio-themed land built around it, both revealing the slightest glimmer of hope for the park. Of course, it’s still desperately lacking in every department and could use a billion-dollar rebuild from the ground up just like California Adventure if it’s ever to be a real compliment to Disneyland Paris. And given the state of financial affairs at the European resort, don’t hold your breath!

What’s Next: Give the park a bit of time to soak in the success of Ratatouille: The Adventure. As the Paris resort still struggles to get ahold of its finances, we’re unlikely to see any massive shifts or builds for quite some time…

9. Epcot

Ride Count: 10

Epcot has a grand total of 9 rides. Perhaps that’s okay since conceptually, the park is more of an interactive, educational, immersive World’s Fair than an amusement park. However, in the park’s earliest years, it used classic, lengthy, informative dark rides to immerse guests into Future World, and plans for the park included many more fantastic dark rides in the park’s cultural World Showcase. Those dark rides have slowly closed, become woefully outdated, been stuffed needlessly with Disney characters, or been replaced. Altogether, the Epcot you visit today has earned the contempt of fans who cling to the once-cutting-edge park and its more magnificent roots.

What’s Next: Still fresh off the opening of Frozen Ever After (an impressive dark ride that replaced a Lost Legend: Maelstrom) and the debut of Soarin’ Around the World (to replace the long-running Californian original), you’d expect Epcot’s growth to stall. But we still foresee a radical transformation in the park’s future, breathing new life (and perhaps a new foundational identity) into its aging Future World. Like it or not, rumors suggest that that facelift might come in the form of Marvel’s super heroes, potentially pulling the plug on Epcot’s once-sound pavilion concept (Energy, Ocean, Life, Land, Transportation, Communication… Guardians of the Galaxy?) once and for all.

8. Shanghai Disneyland

Ride Count: 13

It’s rare for Disney to break new ground on entirely new resorts, but Shanghai Disneyland became the sixth Disney Parks Resort in the world when it opened in 2016. The mainland China park comes more than a decade after the itty bitty Hong Kong Disneyland opened its gates. Despite all the pomp and circumstance surrounding the resort, it actually doesn’t have that many rides at all, with a lucky thirteen.

What the new Chinese resort does have going for it is that each of its rides is unique with only a few familiar concepts and names. A brand-new, technologically-boosted Buzz Lightyear Planet Rescue, an epically-sized and advanced Pirates of the Caribbean: Battle for Sunken Treasure, and the long-rumored Soaring Over The Horizon are just a few of the park’s highlights. Even beyond that, the traditional Space Mountain was replaced with any entirely new TRON: Light Cycle Power Run; Fantasyland’s Storybook Castle is home to a brand new dark ride called Voyage to the Crystal Grotto; and the park’s version of Adventureland features the Roaring Rapids inside the stunning Mount Apu Taku, complete with an unforgettable finale encounter with a massive, menancing reptilian animatronic who makes our must-read countdown of the best animatronics on Earth.

What’s Next: While Shanghai Disneyland’s isn’t exactly packed with attractions, its modest lineup is mostly made up of groundbreaking additions, and each of the park’s rides is sprawling and grand. Then there’s always a looming “Phase II” expansion that may or may not come to pass, with rumors of a Toy Story Land and Expedition Everest on the horizon. (By the way, the park itself dispenses with the tried-and-true Disneyland-style layout in favor of new lands in new positions within the park’s border… Pretty cool!)

7. Hong Kong Disneyland

Toy Story Land

Ride Count: 17

When Hong Kong Disneyland opened, it was easily the smallest Disneyland-style park in the world in terms of size and lineup. For example, its Fantasyland had only one dark ride compared to Disneyland’s six or Magic Kingdom’s four. A conscious effort was made to expand the park in an all-at-once growth spurt. The move succeeded, building a new, secondary loop outside of the park’s train track berm, creating a new and unprecedented layout for Disneyland-style parks. The new lands – Grizzly Gulch, Mystic Point, and Toy Story Land – aren’t exactly brimming with rides themselves, but they do help to fill out the park’s lineup, which was also augemented since its opening with “it’s a small world,” Autopia, and others.

What’s Next: The biggest thing in the pipeline for Hong Kong is the Iron Man Experience ride being added to Tomorrowland. Seemingly using the same motion simulator technology behind Star Tours, the Iron Man Experience will fill a nice niche in the park’s lineup as it continues to grow. It will also be Disney’s first major installation since their acquisition of Marvel.

6. Tokyo DisneySea

Image: Disney

Ride Count: 19

Tokyo DisneySea has a pretty hefty lineup of rides, but even better, each of those rides is one of the best in the world. The park’s first success is in featuring so many one-of-a-kind exclusive rides that spared no expense (thanks to Tokyo’s apparently limitless budget and management’s insistence that the resort be home to only the best of the best). The park’s Journey to the Center of the Earth alone functions as a shimmering icon, making the park a veritable Mecca for Disney Parks fans across the world.

The second big win is that, where DisneySea does clone rides from American parks, it improves upon them rather than simply copying them. Their Toy Story Midway Mania, Tower of Terror, and Indiana Jones Adventure are markedly different from American counterparts. That’s to say nothing of DisneySea’s towering settings and incredible details that earn it many enthusiasts’ title of the best theme park on Earth. Bursting with rides? No. But DisneySea exemplifies quality over quantity. 

What’s Next: DisneySea initially announced plans to bring a Scandanavian (read, Frozen) port to the park’s largest expansion pad for 2017. Since then, they’ve walked back plans for the animated land to reevaluate, which many U.S. fans feel is the right thing to do. For now, the park’s largest project is transforming Stormrider, an opening day original, into Nemo and Friend’s Searider. It’s very unlike the renowned and internationally celebrated park to shutter an original concept (even a mediocre one like Stormrider) in favor of a cartoon intellectual property, so fans are eager to see how this develops. In any case, it’s an even trade, leaving the park’s ride count at 19.

5. Disneyland Paris

Image: Disney

Ride Count: 21

Disneyland Paris is perhaps the most beautiful Disneyland-style park on Earth. It was built with an attention to detail and a focus on storytelling that rivals Disney’s Animal Kingdom, but it also has plenty of rides: a perfect mixture of style and substance. Granted, the Paris park has fought an uphill battle to its current place, including some odd operations missteps. It also doesn’t seem that major attraction investment is in its immediate future, but today it has a healthy lineup of rides that can sustain the European resort for a while as it focuses on maintenence. Like DisneySea, even rides borrowed from other Disney Parks were given entirely new identities and stories to fit the romantic and literary European locale.

What’s Next: As it is, Disneyland Paris is in a perpetual state of catch-up. The resort’s infamous financial pitfall of an opening derailed Disney Parks plans for decades, turning executives off of ambitious expansion and cutting costs across the division for years (and in some ways, up to today). Somehow – despite being the #1 paid attendence tourist attraction in Europe – Disneyland Paris still can’t seem to get on track (and Walt Disney Studios isn’t helping).

For now, it looks like refurbishment is the name of the game, with an overdue Star Tours upgrade, renovation to Space Mountain and Big Thunder Mountain, and general clean-up of the park’s once-luxuriously detailed setting. And truthfully, that’s how it should be. No reason to open new rides while the rest of the park is still falling behind.

4. Disney California Adventure

Image: Disney

Ride Count: 21

A far cry from its opening lineup just a handful of years ago, Disney California Adventure is now a powerhouse. The once-infamous second gate at Disneyland Resort opened to lackluster sales and near-boycotts from Disney Parks fans for its irreverent tone, cheap theme, modern setting, and worst of all, its lack of much to do. We chronicled the in-depth story behind the creatively starved park in its own Dateline Disaster: Disney California Adventure feature. Originally advertising parked tractors and tortilla factory tours as full-fledged attractions, the park had only two stand-out rides in its miniscule lineup when it opened. Disneyland’s intensely local and generations-long visitors wasted little time before outright ignoring the place.

In 2007, The Walt Disney Company announced an unprecedented $1.2 billion complete floor-to-ceiling renovation of the park re-theming almost every existing ride and adding many, many more. Between its lackluster opening and today, Disney California Adventure has added a dozen rides or more, each more spectacular than the last and culminating in the opening of Cars Land and Buena Vista Street in 2012.

What’s Next: In 2017, Disney will pull the plug on the park’s relatively new headlining Twilight Zone Tower of Terror to transform the “13-story” drop ride into Guardians of the Galaxy – Mission: BREAKOUT! Fans largely detest the change that will tamper with the park’s $1.2 billion rebirth as an idealized, historic Golden Age of California narrative, but Disney isn’t stepping back the decision. The odd move that’s become a symbol of Disney’s short-sighted, IP-obsessed strategy of late will, nonetheless, leave the park’s ride count at 21. But Disney’s made it clear that this unusual transformation is only the kick-off point for an upcoming Marvel super hero themed land that will take shape at the park in stages over the coming years, expected to add at least a major ride or two. 

3. Magic Kingdom

Magic Kingdom

Image: Disney

Ride Count: 25

The Florida Project began with the opening of Magic Kingdom, a super-sized version of Walt’s original Disneyland. Taking all they’d learned from the little California park and growing it, Magic Kingdom has a whole lot of land available to it. It has a sizable collection of rides at 25, which can easily fill a day or two. Also interesting is that Magic Kingdom has more rides than Walt Disney World’s other three parks combined!

What’s Next: Magic Kingdom just finished up New Fantasyland, a revitilization of the 1971 original. More than half of the land was flattened and re-built with outstanding, DisneySea-esque environments based on Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, The Little Mermaid, and Beauty and the Beast. Unfortunately for the park’s ride count, the ambitious and extraordinary expansion added a net one ride, since one closed to make way for it. Still, the experience is vastly improved and at the end of the day, that’s what counts.

2. Tokyo Disneyland

Tokyo Disneyland

Image: Disney

Ride Count: 26

Disney’s first foray into international parks may still be its most successful. The Oriental Land Company actually owns and operates all of the Tokyo Disney Resort, paying big licensing fees to Disney to use its names, characters, and likenesses almost like a franchisee. Luckily, the Company also had the foresight to know just what the Japanese wanted. They very purposefully designed a park based closely on Florida’s Magic Kingdom. They didn’t want to have a “Japanese” version of a Disney Park. They wanted the Western version, just with supersized pathways!

The park itself actually has more rides than Magic Kingdom, and it’s no surprise. Tokyo’s park needs all the capacity it can get to handle the crowds. Their Tokyo Disneyland is one of the most-visited parks in the world, full of frenzied Japanese fans who completely buy out gift shops each night and queue hours to meet obscure Disney characters. But the cultural traditions of the Japanese always win out, as order, kindness, and friendly behavior always mark a day at the parks. And you won’t find a single piece of litter anywhere. It’s truly a remarkable place and a culture that wildly embraces Disney’s culture.

What’s Next: Along with the DisneySea expansion, Tokyo Disneyland will get its own New Fantasyland over the course of the next few years, due to finish in 2018. Modeled after Magic Kingdom’s, it will feature a Beauty and the Beast sub-area and an entire zone dedicated to Alice in Wonderland, as well as a new Big Hero 6 ride in Tomorrowland. That said, Disney hasn’t announced any official attraction counts yet, and the expansion is expected to wipe out some existing ones. So we’ll see. 

1. Disneyland Park

Image: Disney

Ride Count: 34

Disneyland fans often proclaim their superiority to Magic Kingdom by using the phrase “quality over quantity.” We won’t say who wins in the former, but believe it or not, Disneyland has a LOT more rides than Magic Kingdom! It makes sense, though. After all, Disneyland Park has all of Magic Kingdom’s E-tickets (Pirates of the Caribbean, Space Mountain, Haunted Mansion, etc) plus many more (Roger Rabbit’s Car Toon Spin, Indiana Jones Adventure, Star Tours, Matterhorn, etc). And that’s to say nothing of Disneyland exclusives like Storybook Land Canal Boats, Mr. Toad’s Wild Ride, Snow White’s Scary Adventures, Pinocchio’s Daring Journey, and Alice in Wonderland.

The end result is that Disneyland Park is quite a bit smaller than Magic Kingdom, but actually has 10 more rides. You can chalk that up to a number of variables, like Disneyland’s need to grow (whereas Walt DIsney World executives tend see their parks as “mature,” sure that they could invest practically nothing and still “coast” for many years of pop culture, American dream wonderment) or the original park’s 16 year headstart on its sister.

What’s Next: Disney’s Hollywood Studios isn’t the only park that will soon be home to a Star Wars land. In fact, Disneyland Park will recieve its own copy of the interstellar port planet and its two signature E-ticket attractions. Not much is known about the two rides beyond the most general of plot details. While the signature land should be stunning in its execution and detail, some fans have voiced concern about how a Star Wars land changes everything at Disneyland. Maybe it’s a fair point, and we explore it in our feature. But when the area opens (probably in 2019 or so), Disneyland will have two more astounding rides, putting it even more firmly in the lead.

Resort Versus Resort

Consider these unexpected statistics for total ride counts at each resort as of today.

  • Walt Disney World: 46 rides
  • Disneyland Resort: 55 rides
  • Disneyland Paris: 31 rides
  • Tokyo Disney Resort: 44 rides

That’s right: the entire Disneyland Resort (including its two theme parks, three hotels, and Downtown Disney) could comfortably fit inside of Disney’s Animal Kingdom’s borders, but the Californian resort’s two parks have more rides than all four of Walt Disney World’s combined. Again, that’s just rides (no walkthroughs, shows, character experiences, or other “attractions”) but the side-by-side is really astounding and, maybe, just a little telling. That’s why we’ve shown them here!

The two parks of Tokyo Disney Resort contain almost as many rides as all four of Walt Disney World’s added together. 

Disneyland Paris still brings up the rear since its second park isn’t yet able to pull its weight. We hope and expect that that will change at some point, but until then the resort’s average is drawn down.

We know that at the end of the day, it’s not always about rides. We know that shows and entertainment and streetmosphere and attractions and walkthroughs can make or break the experience. But in terms of measuring the stuff that brings people to parks, it’s worthwhile to look at rides for a sense of investment.

If you’re interested, click on to the final page for an alphabetical listing of the rides we counted.

Walt Disney World Resort

Magic Kingdom

  1. Astro Orbitor
  2. The Barnstormer
  3. Big Thunder Mountain Railroad
  4. Buzz Lightyear’s Space Ranger Spin
  5. Dumbo the Flying Elephant
  6. Haunted Mansion
  7. “it’s a small world”
  8. Jungle Cruise
  9. Liberty Belle Riverboat
  10. Mad Tea Party
  11. Magic Carpets of Aladdin
  12. Main Street Vehicles
  13. Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh 
  14. Peter Pan’s Flight
  15. Pirates of the Caribbean
  16. Prince Charming Regal Carousel
  17. Rafts to Tom Sawyer Island
  18. Seven Dwarfs Mine Train
  19. Space Mountain
  20. Splash Mountain
  21. Tomorrowland Speedway
  22. Tomorrowland Transit Authority Peoplemover
  23. Under the Sea: Journey of the Little Mermaid
  24. Walt Disney World Railroad
  25. Walt Disney’s Carousel of Progress 
  1. Ellen’s Energy Adventure
  2. Gran Fiesta Tour
  3. Journey into Imagination with Figment
  4. Living With The Land
  5. Mission: SPACE
  6. The Seas With Nemo & Friends
  7. Soarin’
  8. Spaceship Earth
  9. Test Track Presented by Chevrolet
Disney’s Hollywood Studios
  1. Great Movie Ride
  2. Rock ‘n’ Roller Coaster
  3. Star Tours – The Adventures Continue
  4. Toy Story Midway Mania
  5. Twilight Zone Tower of Terror

Disney’s Animal Kingdom

  1. Dinosaur
  2. Expedition Everest
  3. Kali River Rapids
  4. Kilimanjaro Safaris
  5. Primeval Whirl
  6. Triceratop Spin
  7. Wildlife Express Train


Disneyland Resort

Disneyland Park

  1. Alice in Wonderland
  2. Astro Orbitor
  3. Autopia
  4. Big Thunder Mountain Railroad
  5. Buzz Lightyear Astro Blasters
  6. Casey Jr. Circus Train
  7. Davy Crockett’s Explorer Canoes
  8. DIsneyland Monorail
  9. Disneyland Railroad
  10. Dumbo the Flying Elephant
  11. Finding Nemo Submarine Voyage
  12. Gadget’s Go Coaster
  13. Haunted Mansion
  14. Indiana Jones Adventure: Temple of the Forbidden Eye
  15. “it’s a small world”
  16. Jungle Cruise
  17. King Arthur Carousel
  18. Mad Tea Party
  19. Main Street Vehicles
  20. Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
  21. Mark Twain Riverboat
  22. Matterhorn Bobsleds
  23. Mr. Toad’s Wild Ride
  24. Peter Pan’s Flight
  25. Pinocchio’s Daring Journey
  26. Pirates of the Caribbean
  27. Rafts to Tom Sawyer Island
  28. Roger Rabbit’s Car Toon Spin
  29. Sailing Ship Columbia
  30. Snow White’s Scary Adventures
  31. Space Mountain
  32. Splash Mountain
  33. Star Tours – The Adventures Continue
  34. Storybook Land Canal Boats

Disney California Adventure

  1. California Screamin’
  2. Flik’s Flyers
  3. Fracis’ Lady Bug Boogie
  4. Golden Zephyr
  5. Goofy’s Sky School
  6. Grizzly River Run
  7. Heimlich’s Chew Chew Train
  8. Jumpin’ Jellyfish
  9. King Triton’s Carousel of the Sea
  10. The Little Mermaid – Ariel’s Undersea Adventure
  11. Luigi’s Rollickin’ Roadsters
  12. Mater’s Junkyard Jamboree
  13. Mickey’s Fun Wheel
  14. Monsters Inc. Mike and Sully to the Rescue
  15. Radiator Springs Racers
  16. Red Car Trolley
  17. Silly Symphony Swings
  18. Soarin’ Over California
  19. Toy Story Midway Mania
  20. Tuck and Roll’s Drive ’em Buggies
  21. Twilight Zone Tower of Terror

Disneyland Paris

Parc Disneyland

  1. Autopia
  2. Big Thunder Mountain
  3. Blanche Neige et les Sept Nains
  4. Buzz Lightyear Laser Blast
  5. Casey Jr. – Le Petit Train du Cirque
  6. Disneyland Railroad
  7. Dumbo the Flying Elephant
  8. Indiana Jones et le Temple du Peril
  9. “it’s a small world”
  10. Le Carrousel de Lancelot
  11. Le Pays de Contes de Fees
  12. Les Voyages de Pinocchio
  13. Mad Tea Party
  14. Main Street Vehicles
  15. Orbitron – Machines Volantes
  16. Peter Pan’s Flight
  17. Phantom Manor
  18. Pirates of the Caribbean
  19. Space Mountain: Mission 2
  20. Star Tours
  21. Thunder Mesa Riverboat

Walt Disney Studios Park

  1. Cars Quatre Roues Rallye
  2. Crush’s Coaster
  3. Flying Carpets Over Agrabah
  4. Ratatouille:L’Aventure Totalement Toquée de Rémy
  5. RC Racer
  6. Rock ‘n’ Roller Coaster Avec Aerosmith
  7. Slinky Dog Zig Zag Spin
  8. Studio Tram Tour: Behind the Magic
  9. Toy Soldier Parachute Drop
  10. Twilight Zone Tower of Terror


Tokyo Disney Resort

Tokyo Disneyland

  1. Alice’s Tea Party
  2. Beaver Brothers Explorer Canoes
  3. Big Thunder Mountain
  4. Buzz Lightyear’s Astro Blasters
  5. Castle Carousel
  6. Dumbo the Flying Elephant
  7. Gadget’s Go Coaster
  8. Grand Circuit Raceway
  9. Haunted Mansion
  10. “it’s a small world”
  11. Jungle Cruise: Wildlife Expeditions
  12. Main Street Vehicles
  13. Mark Twain Riverboat
  14. Monsters Inc. Ride & Go Seek
  15. Peter Pan’s Flight
  16. Pinocchio’s Daring Journey
  17. Pirates of the Caribbean
  18. Pooh’s Hunny Hunt
  19. Rafts to Tom Sawyer Island
  20. Roger Rabbit’s Car Toon Spin
  21. Snow White’s Adventures
  22. Space Mountain
  23. Splash Mountain
  24. Star Jets
  25. Tom Sawyer Island Rafts
  26. Western River Railroad

Tokyo DisneySea

  1. 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea
  2. Aquatopia
  3. Blowfish Balloon Race
  4. Caravan Carousel
  5. DisneySea Electric Railway
  6. DisneySea Transit Steamer Line
  7. Flounder’s Flying Fish Coaster
  8. Indiana Jones Adventure: Temple of the Crystal Skull
  9. Jasmine’s Flying Carpets
  10. Journey to the Center of the Earth
  11. Jumpin’ Jellyfish
  12. Raging Spirits
  13. Scuttle’s Scooters
  14. Sinbad’s Storybook Voyage
  15. StormRider
  16. The Whirlpool
  17. Tower of Terror
  18. Toy Story Midway Mania
  19. Venetian Gondolas


Hong Kong Disneyland

  1. Autopia
  2. Big Grizzly Mountain Runaway Mine Cars
  3. Buzz Lightyear Astro Blasters
  4. Cinderella Carousel
  5. Disneyland Railroad
  6. Dumbo the Flying Elephant
  7. “it’s a small world”
  8. Jungle River Cruise
  9. Mad Hatter Tea Cups
  10. Mystic Manor
  11. Orbitron
  12. Rafts to Tarzan’s Treehouse
  13. RC Racer
  14. Slinky Dog Spin
  15. Space Mountain
  16. The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh
  17. Toy Soldiers Parachute Drop

Shanghai Disneyland

  1. Buzz Lightyear Planet Rescue
  2. Dumbo The Flying Elephant
  3. Explorer Canoes
  4. Fantasia Carousel
  5. Jet Packs
  6. Peter Pan Flight
  7. Pirates of the Caribbean: Battle for Sunken Treasure
  8. Roaring Rapids
  9. Seven Dwarfs Mine Train
  10. Soaring Over The Horizons
  11. TRON: Light Cycle Power Run
  12. Voyage to the Crystal Crotto
  13. Winnie The Pooh