Prince's Paisley Park
Prince's home in Minessota, Paisley Park, will be open to the public starting Oct. 6. Pictured: Police continue to stand guard at Paisley Park, the home and studio of Prince, on April 22, 2016 in Chanhassen, Minnesota. Getty Images/Scott Olson

The home and studio of legendary musician Prince, Paisley Park, will be opened for viewing to the public starting Oct. 6.

The property in Chanhassen, Minn., will be managed by the same people who supervise Elvis Presley's Graceland, according to the Associated Press.

Prince's sister Tyka Nelson said the decision to open the estate was made for fans of the “Purple Rain” singer to experience the late musician's world. Nelson also said that prior to the musician's passing, he had already made plans to open the place to the public.

The tour will include an exhibit of the musician's personal implements, including his “iconic concert wardrobe, awards, musical instruments, artwork, rare music and video recordings, concert memorabilia, automobiles and motorcycles.”

Standard tickets are priced at $38.50, while VIP tickets for small groups are priced at $100 or more. The tickets will exclusively be made available online, and no sales will be made at the estate. The tours will last 70 minutes.

The news comes after a drug expert said the legendary musician may have known that he was taking pills which contained fentanyl, an opioid that is 50 times more powerful than heroin.

The investigation at Paisley Park led to the discovery of mislabeled bottles of Vitamin C and aspirin, which actually contained counterfeit drugs, according to People. The bottles were kept inside a suitcase and bags, one of which was often carried by Prince.

Prior to his death, the singer tested negative for fentanyl, suggesting that the night he died was the first time he took it.

Prince was found dead inside an elevator in Paisley Park on April 21, according to CNN. He was 58. The death was ruled out as an accidental overdose on fentanyl. A day before he was found lifeless, people who worked for the musician reportedly sought the help of an opioid addiction expert.