• First Wave Statue Exhibit

    Women's Rights

    National Historical Park New York

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  • Days of Operation

    Beginning on December 30, 2013 the park will be closed on Mondays and Tuesdays. The park will be open Wednesday-Sunday from 9 am to 5 pm

Things To Do

View or print the schedule with tour times listed below here.

Go to the Schedule of Events Calendar.

Visitor Center and Exhibits
136 Fall Street, Seneca Falls
315.568.0024
Open Wednesday-Sunday

The Visitor Center includes:
Park film, "Dreams of Equality" is shown upon request.
Museum exhibits which detail the Women's Rights Movement through the early 1990s.
A statue exhibit entitled "The First Wave", depicting the planners of the First Women's Rights Convention.
Kid's Zone, restrooms, and Eastern National Bookstore are located here.

Wesleyan Chapel
136 Fall Street, Seneca Falls
Programs are provided Wednesday-Sunday year round by park staff.

The rehabilitated remains of the Wesleyan Chapel are immediately adjacent to the Visitor Center.

This was the site of the First Women's Rights Convention, held in 1848 and considered by many historians to be the formal beginnings of the Women's Rights Movement.


Elizabeth Cady Stanton House
32 Washington Street, Seneca Falls.

Programs are provide Wednesday-Sunday during the Spring, Summer and Fall seasons.

The Elizabeth Cady Stanton House was the home of Elizabeth Cady Stanton, her husband Henry, and their seven children. It has been restored to its 1848 appearance with some exhibits and furniture, and ranger-led tours are provided.

The Elizabeth Cady Stanton House is not staffed or open except during guided-tour times. Visitors may walk the grounds and view outside exhibits daily from dawn until dusk.

M'Clintock House
14 William Street, Waterloo
Closed Fall, Winter and Spring.
Open Saturday and Sunday beginning June 7, 2014.

The M'Clintock House was the home of Thomas and Mary Ann M'Clintock, prominent members of Waterloo's Quaker community who were instrumental in the planning and hosting of the First Women's Rights Convention. The home has been restored to its 1848 appearance, with some period and reproduction furniture, and has exhibits about their work in Antislavery and Women's Rights.

Did You Know?

Statues in the lobby of the visitor center

Did you know that many women's rights reformers were also abolitionists, and that the writers of the Declaration of Sentiments borrowed phrases and ideas from the antislavery movement? More...