• View of the grounds

    Oklahoma City

    National Memorial Oklahoma

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  • America the Beautiful Passes

    America the Beautiful Annual, Senior, and Access Passes are no longer available at the Oklahoma City National Memorial NPS office or the Memorial Museum. For the Oklahoma City area contact instead The Bureau of Land Management at (405) 794-9624. More »

Things To Do

Journal Record Building and the Reflecting Pool
Journal Record Building and the Reflecting Pool
NPS Photo
 

Talk with a National Park Ranger

Park Rangers are available for questions and interpretive programs on the Outdoor Symbolic Memorial grounds 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. everyday except Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Year's Day.

 

Self-Guided Outdoor Symbolic Memorial Tour

The Outdoor Symbolic Memorial is available free to the public 24 hours a day. The design for the memorial was chosen from a design competition that yielded over 600 designs from all over the world.

 

Schedule a Group Tour

Educational and tour groups requesting site orientation should contact the Group Tours and Marketing Director of the Oklahoma City National Memorial and Museum at

405-235-3313 or 1-888-542-4673 or online.

 

Visit the Oklahoma City National Memorial and Museum

The Oklahoma City National Memorial and Museum was created to honor those who were killed, those who survived and those changed forever by the 1995 bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City. The memorial and the museum are dedicated to educating visitors about the impact of violence, informing about events surrounding the bombing, and inspiring hope and healing through lessons learned by those affected.

 

Become a Junior Ranger

A free Junior Ranger Program is available by contacting a park ranger on the Outdoor Symbolic Memorial grounds, calling (405) 609-8859, or by downloading a Junior Ranger booklet.

Did You Know?

Visitors under the Survivor Tree

The Survivor Tree is an important symbol of the Oklahoma City National Memorial. A 90+ year old American elm, it survived the April 19, 1995 explosion and represents human resilience. It has also survived Dutch elm disease, drought, tornadoes and ice storms. More...