Historic Jamestowne has new winter hours for the opening of the entrance gate. From December 1, 2013 through February 28, 2014 the entrance gate will open at 8:45 am. Please note that fishing in no longer allowed any where on the Island.
Fees & Reservations
Effective April 27, 2013 new entrance fee rates will apply to Historic Jamestowne. These new fees are as follow:
Holders of the following passes will be admitted to Historic Jamestowne at no additional charge:
* Preservation Virginia Membership Card - ($5.00 per adult NPS fee)
For those without a National Park or Interagency pass the following fees will apply:
The seven-day pass fee is per adult and allows unlimited admittance to all facilities, Ranger Guided or Living History public tours and access to Preservation Virginia's archaeological site for seven consecutive days. This pass is also valid at the Yorktown Battlefield for seven days.
The Colonial annual pass admits passholder and three accompanying adults unlimited admittance to both NPS areas at Historic Jamestowne and Yorktown Battlefield during regular operating hours. Pass is valid for twelve months from the month of purchase. There is an additional $5.00 Preservation Virginia entrance fee for each adult entering on the Colonial Pass to Historic Jamestowne to visit the Preservation Virginia historic areas.
The National Park Service offers fee free days during certain special weekends and commemorations. Check out our Fee Free Days with this link.
LOCAL AREA PASSES
The below area passes can be purchased online at the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation Online Store web site. This is a state site and not a part of the National Park Service web site.
FOUR-SITE COMBINATION TICKET
Fee estimates: Check the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation link above for actual cost
AMERICA'S HISTORIC TRIANGLE PASS
Fee estimates: Check the Other Regional passes link below for actual cost
For additional information on other regional passes use this link.
Did You Know?
No Virginia Indian tribes have federal recognition. The normal way – petitioning the Bureau of Indian Affairs – cannot be taken because of Walter Plecker’s "paper genocide" in the 1900s. Since the 1990s, six of the state-recognized tribes have been trying to get it through an Act of Congress. More...