Theodore Roosevelt's Home will remain closed until the rehabilitation project is completed.
Theodore Roosevelt's Home will remain closed until the rehabilitation project is completed. The Visitor Center, Theodore Roosevelt Museum, and the park grounds are open. More »
Things to Know About Accessibility
Main Lot: Parking is located at the west end of the parking lot near the Visitor Center. There are five spots available.
Handicap Parking for Old Orchard Museum is located east of the building. There are two spots available.
The Visitor Center, including the retail store and outside rest rooms, is accessible. The retail store is equipped with accessible door openers.
The Old Orchard Museum and rest rooms within the building are accessible through a door located in the rear of the building.
The Theodore Roosevelt Home is not accessible. Visitors unable to enter the President's home may view a closed-captioned video at the Old Orchard Museum. There is also a photograph book of the house available at the site or for download here.
Learn more about our Accessibility Plan here
Additional Services Provided
Wheelchair: Any visitor with mobility concerns may borrow a wheelchair from the Visitor Center at no charge. The wheelchair is available on a first-come, first-served basis.
Rides in Electric Vehicles: Any visitor with mobility concerns may request a ride to any area of the park in an electric vehicle. These vehicles, driven by National Park Service Rangers, can accommodate up to three visitors at one time. Ask any staff member about this service.
Hearing Impaired: Those visitors who would like to request American Sign Language services should contact the park at least three days in advance by e-mail. e-mail us Visitors may borrow a companion binder for the park's audio tour, which contains a transcription of the tour, from the Visitor Center. There are eight stops on the audio tour.
Visually Impaired: There is an eight stop audio cellphone tour available of the Sagamore Hill NHS grounds.
Did You Know?
Theodore Roosevelt decided not to complete his studies at Columbia University’s School of Law once he was elected, at age 23, to the New York State Assembly in November 1881. At the time, he was the state’s youngest assemblyman and eager to join “the governing class.”