Q. What methods of payment does the Museum accept?
A. We accept cash, checks, travelers' checks (with proper ID), Visa and MasterCard.
Q. Besides general admission, are there other charges?
A. The Museum sometimes offers programs and events that require an additional, nominal charge. Such charges are clearly announced prior to any scheduled event.
Q. Is the Museum handicap-accessible?
A. Yes. There is designated handicapped parking space, which leads directly to the Museum entrance. A ramp leads from the parking lot to the front door. There is an elevator to reach all three floors.
Q. How long should we plan on visiting?
A. Adults and visitors with older children can easily spend 2-3 hours exploring all of the Museum's exhibits. Guided tours should expect 1 ½ hours for a tour.
Q. Can I bring a camera or video camera to the Museum?
A. Yes, photography is permitted in most exhibit areas, althought the delicate nature of a few exhibits does prohibit photographs of a select number of artifacts. We encourage guests to capture the special moments they spend with their family at the Museum, but we do ask that you not use a flash in the exhibit areas.
Q. Are Group Rates available?
A. Group rates may be available with prior arrangement.
Q. What is the Museum's policy on roller skates, blades and/or Wheelies?
A. The Museum does not permit any rolling shoes on the premise. If a visitor engages their wheels, they will be asked to remove the wheels from their shoes for the duration of their visit.
Q. Is it permissible to drop off young teens to explore the Museum on their own?
A. In order to provide a safe and fun learning environment for all visitors, the Museum asks that children under the age of 16 be accompanied by an adult (18 years+) at all times.
Q. How do I donate an artifact to the Living Heritage Museum?
Q. I'd like to rent the Guild Room and/or Patio and Amphitheater. What is the Museum's rental policy?Rental Policy
Q. Can I bring an object to the Museum for appraisal?
A. The Museum staff is forbidden by federal law from providing any information on the value of objects donated or potentially donated to the Museum as the IRS considers such activity by a 501c(3) a conflict of interest, so you may want to find a qualified appraiser to examine your object before donation. These appraisers can then be contacted to determine the level of their accreditation, expertise, experience, and fees, and to request a portfolio containing their qualifications. Although an initial discussion may be complimentary, appraisers charge for their consultations, travel, photography, and time.
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