Accessibility Information for Visitors
The National Underground Railroad Freedom Center is dedicated to creating inclusive museum experiences. As upgrades are made the information below will be updated.
Groups with Disabilities
All groups are welcome at the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center! To schedule a visit, please contact our Group Sales Coordinator at (513) 333-7578 or email@example.com.
July 4 & 5, 11 am to 5 pm
50 E. Freedom Way
The Freedom Drivers Project (FDP), held by Truckers Against Trafficking, will be making a stop at the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center July 4th weekend. The FDP truck will be parked outside the Center and will be available to the public at no cost. The hours of operation will be 11:00am till 5:00pm both days.
Last Friday, the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center hosted the Freedmen’s Bureau Indexing Campaign announcement. FamilySearch, the largest genealogy organization in the world, announced the digital release of over 4 million Freedmen’s Bureau historical records and the launch a nationwide volunteer indexing effort. The event was held in the Harriet Tubman Theater and a livestream was broadcast from the main press event that took place at the California African American Museum in Los Angeles.
Henry Thomas and Nancy Butterworth have been honored with a new Ohio historical marker at the site of their mid-1800s home in southern Warren County.
Their family contributed their land in Hamilton Township as a station on the Underground Railroad and helped hundreds of fugitive slaves fleeing north in the decades before the Civil War. Slaves would find shelter in a saferoom in their home on the banks of the Little Miami River before moving onward to Lebanon or Clinton County.
FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 3 PM
HARRIET TUBMAN THEATER
50 E. FREEDOM WAY, CINCINNATI, OHIO 45202
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC, INCLUDED WITH REGULAR ADMISSION
The National Underground Railroad Freedom Center has been named one of Midwest Living’s “50 Midwest Museums We Love.” Midwest Living, whose readership reaches 4.1 million people across 12 states, noted the Center as a “multilevel museum [that] captures the history of slavery and the struggle for freedom. One of the most powerful of the state-of-the-art exhibits is a slave pen [found] on a Kentucky farm. The sobering messages aren’t easy to hear, but they are lessons to remember.”