A launched roller coaster with 2 forward launches and one backwards launch. Full Throttle has the world's tallest vertical loop at 160 feet (49 m) and the first ever "top hat" constructed on an inversion. It is also the world's fastest vertical looping coaster.
Most of the action is on the rides, but if you need a break, or thrills just aren't your thing the Sky Tower is a great way to spend your time. The Sky Tower observation tower offers great views of the park and surrounding areas.
Riders experience predetermined forward and reverse somersaulting maneuvers while harnessed in seats that pitch on a separate axis from the track. Known in the past as "X" (2002–2007).
Riders accelerate in reverse from 0 to 104 mph (167 km/h) in seven seconds and climb nearly 41 stories into the air. Known in the past as "Superman: The Escape" (1997–2010).
Merry-go-round with origins beginning in 1912. It was removed in the 1960s from the Savin Rock Amusement area in West Haven, Connecticut and sold to Magic Mountain.
Round Up ride; known in the past as: Electric Rainbow from 1974–1986, Turbo from 1987–1993, Gordon Gearworks from 1994–1998, and Grinder Gearworks from 1999–2010.
A separately-gated outdoor water park adjacent to Six Flags, this is a different park and cannot be accessed with Six Flags Magic Mountain tickets.
The first looping coaster in the world! Riders careen through steep banking turns and spirals in and out of the treetops. Revolution has a full
Wooden roller coaster featuring steeply banked turns and twisting drops. Known in the past as "Terminator Salvation: The Ride" (2009–2010)
Train themed Junior roller coaster in Whistlestop Park. Know in the past as "Goliath Jr." (2001–2007) and "Percy's Railway" (2008–2010).
Suspended beneath a steel track, riders experience a total of 263 feet in elevation changes while harnessed in a "face down" position.
Riders navigate a stacked track path while strapped to seats that freely pitch forward and backward on a separate axis from the track.
Highly rated hotel offering a very short drive to the park as well as an outdoor pool and fitness facility. Complementary breakfast.
Swinging coaches suspended from an overhead steel track whip around steeply banked turns and curves in and out of the treetops.
Twin wooden roller coaster. Closed as of August 16th, 2014 for a renovation and will be reopened in 2015 as "Twisted Colossus."
You don't have to go on the rides to enjoy them, many people enjoy looking at the rides as they go by as-well.
Flume ride. First Arrow flume to use a turntable loading system. Known from 2001–2006 as Arrowhead Splashdown.
Riders brave an opening drop of 255 feet (78 m) into a subterranean tunnel and multiple steep banking turns.
Floorless coaches riding above the rails traverse seven inversions on 3,985 feet (1,215 m) of steel track.
Riders traverse six upside-down turns on 4,370 feet (1,330 m) of steel track while in a standing position.
Floorless trains suspended beneath an overhead track whip around steeply banked turns and five inversions.
Riders are turned upside-down seven times in three different ways and reach speeds of 70 mph (110 km/h)
Large swing attraction simulating the experience of sky diving. Additional fee required.