The Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum is located in downtown Oklahoma City at 620 N. Harvey Ave. Click here for directions and parking.
Visit the Memorial Museum
The Memorial Museum will take you on a chronological, self-guided interactive tour through the story of April 19, 1995, and the days, weeks, months and years that followed the bombing of Oklahoma City’s Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building. Touring the Memorial Museum is essential to understanding the story of April 19, 1995, and its impact. Click here for more on the Memorial Museum. You set the pace of your experience. Tours and additional content can be accessed through the OKCNM Mobile App which is available for download on your device in the Apple Store or Google Play.
Monday – Saturday, 9am – 6pm
Sunday, 12pm – 6pm
- Adults $15
- Senior (62+) $12
- Military (With ID) $12
- Student (6-17 or college student with current ID) $12
- Children (5 years and under) Free
- Group rates are available for groups of 15 or more. Please view the Group Information page for details.
- The last ticket is sold daily at 5:00 p.m. The average visit lasts an hour and a half.
- The Museum is closed Easter, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Eve, Christmas Day and New Year’s Day.
Visit the Outdoor Symbolic Memorial
The Outdoor Symbolic Memorial is a place of quiet reflection. This Memorial honors those who were killed, those who survived and those changed forever on April 19, 1995. It encompasses the now-sacred soil where the Murrah Building once stood, as well as the surrounding area devastated during the attack. Click here for more on the Outdoor Symbolic Memorial.
Open 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. National Park Service Rangers are on the site daily, except Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day and New Year’s Day, to answer questions. Rangers are available from 9:00am to 5:30pm.
The Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum does not receive any annual operating funds from the federal, state or local government. Museum admissions, store sales, the OKC Memorial Marathon, earnings from an endowment and private fundraising allow the Memorial and Museum to be self-sustaining.