Australian beauty influencer Chloe Morello has unleased on the “happiest place on earth”, calling Disneyland theme park a “rort” during a recent visit.

Australian beauty influencer Chloe Morello, who has more than 1.1 million followers on Instagram. has unleased on the happiest place on earth in a string of posts.

Ms Morello, who visited California’s Disneyland with her husband Sebastian, their son and extended family as an early Christmas gift to the couple’s nieces.

Forking out $170 per ticket, the beauty influencer was less than impressed by her experience at the famous theme park – calling the 45 minute lines for food and rides a “rort”.

Taking to Instagram, the 29-year-old said she was furious at the amount of people allowed into the theme park, given the country is still grappling with tens of thousands of daily Covid-19 cases.

“This is actually a rort,” Ms Morello said of the ticket prices compared with the experience received within the park gates.

“It’s $170 a ticket and there are so many people here you have to sign up and wait 45 minutes to order food.

“And then I thought I was going to get my food within 45 minutes but no, after 45 minutes I can just press a button to tell them I am there and then they can start making my food.”

Ms Morello’s biggest rage was over the number of people allowed into the park, given the ongoing global pandemic. Overnight, the US recorded almost 115,000 new Covid-19 cases across the country.

“It’s so busy it’s like sardines here,” she raged.

“How can they get away with charging all the money and there’s not even that many rides or anything. I’m not happy Jan … I am so annoyed that Disney is making this much money.”

Ms Morello said she couldn’t believe that along with waiting for food, guests of the theme park were also required to wait 45 minutes for a ride while being “shoulder to shoulder in a line during Covid”.

“Surely they should’ve put a max on the people allowed in,” she added.

Disneyland announced last month that ticket prices into various theme parks would increase once again.

From March 2022, Disneyland’s six-tier ticketing system will allocate individual prices based on park demands for set dates.

The price hikes come less than two years after Disney had previously raised its Disneyland ticket prices. Those hikes hit just before the pandemic in February 2020, when park-hopping tickets climbed above $200 for the first time.

Disneyland said in a statement that the price hike reflected “pent-up demand after a 14-month closure” due the pandemic.

Some visitors have already questioned whether the latest price hikes will make it almost impossible to visit Disneyland.

“When they make it impossible for the average family of four to go to Disneyland for a day … that’s when I stop thinking about going back to Disneyland. Ever,” one person tweeted.

Another added: “It’s no longer about the experience. It’s about the merchandising.”

According to fortune, in 2020, Disney parks lost $US6.9 billion ($A9.5 billion) as a result of the pandemic.

US columnist Rod Benson recently wrote about his recent Disneyland experience, agreeing the magic had been taken out of the “happiest place on earth”.

“The first time I went to Disneyland, I was 6 years old,” Mr Benson wrote for

“We paid $29 per person for the privilege … I don’t remember everything about the trip, but I remember that it felt like a place I wanted to be all the time.

“Over the next decade, I would revisit Disneyland many times with my family. I continued to visit Disneyland into my adult years because it was always a random good time, even if the “magic” of it all had long since worn off.

“Despite rising prices and crowd sizes, I kept coming back to Disney – there was nothing like it.”

Mr Benson said that once the pandemic hit, and the park was forced to close, the reopening changed the park for good making it more a “price gouge” over a “magical experience”.

“When Disneyland finally reopened, there were what seemed to be strict rules about health and safety, including limits on who could attend regionally,” he penned.

“It seemed like a good time to go, not only because it would be safe, but it would be less crowded, which is always what my aim is at Disneyland.

“Once we got in, I was immediately confused. There were people everywhere. Seriously, I haven’t been to Disneyland with that many folks since 2002! What was even the point of reserving a spot? It seemed that was all a ruse.

“Maybe the park wasn’t at absolute maximum capacity, but there were enough people that it seemed to not matter.

“When we came out of the ride, we were confronted with the fact that no ride had less than an hour wait, on a weekday, during the school year, with reservation-only attendance.

“On the way home, I did the math. We spent about $450 for a day at the park for two people.

“No California Adventure. No line skipping. Just sitting around waiting for the privilege of giving Walt more money. For the first time in my life, Disneyland felt more like a price gouge than a magical experience.”