Museum of the Great Plains
Located in Lawton, the Museum of the Great Plains features special collections and exhibits that spotlight the cultural and natural history of the Great Plains of North America. Some of the museum's permanent exhibits include the Domebo Dig Site, an authentic recreation of a 1960s archeological excavation that revealed human activity from 11,000 years ago, as well as the Council Saddle Shop, an interactive space inspired by the life's work of renowned saddle maker Howard Council. The museum will also feature temporary exhibits in the Oklahoma Museum Network Gallery.
Discounts: Senior Discount
Facility Amenities: ADA Compliant, Credit Cards Accepted, Gift Shop, Handicapped Parking, Meeting Space Available
Group Amenities: Accommodates Tour Groups, Advance Group Reservations Required, Bus/Motorcoach Parking, Complimentary Attraction Passes for Guide/Driver, Group Rates Available
Highway Corridors (within 5 mi.): I-44
Suitable for Ages: Adults (18+), Children (up to 12), Teens (13-18)
Tour Information: Self-guided tours
Closed Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year's Day. Open other holidays 10am-4pm.
Adult (13+): $10
Child (3-12): $8
Child (0-2): Free
Senior (62+): $9
While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the pricing listed above, prices are subject to change without notice.
From I-44, take the downtown Lawton exit to Ferris, then turn right on Ferris to 7th. The museum is located adjacent to Elmer Thomas Park.
Celebrate cooler temperatures with one of these three 48-hour getaways to Oklahoma’s top fall foliage hotspots.
You have an inkling that your relatives may have lived through the Dust Bowl in Oklahoma and you’d like to learn more, but where do you start? We’ll point you to the top places in Oklahoma to research Dust Bowl era ancestors.
Discover Comanche County and trace your family history and ancestry with this list of county-specific genealogy resources.
More than 90 Native American attractions, museums and shopping destinations await you in Oklahoma. As you explore them, you’ll learn about Native American people, their past, present and future.
When my family and I made the drive down Interstate 44, traveling from the northeast to the southwest corner of the state, we turned it into an adventure.