Step back in time and join a bustling community where people, animals, objects, and daily routines are exactly the same as they were over 150 years ago.
Soar high above Conner Prairie in a helium-filled balloon, and learn how manned flight moved from dream to reality.
Immerse yourself in Hoosier life during the Civil War and enlist to help defend the state from Confederate General John Hunt Morgan and his raiders.
Live like a Lenape Indian as you toss a tomahawk, climb inside a wigwam, and try your hand at fur trading in Conner Prairie’s earliest historical area.
Step inside the barn of a real working farm, where you can feed, pet, and play with livestock, while learning from their caretakers.
Enter one of Indiana's first brick homes where you can discover the story of William Conner and how Indiana's history changed here.
Connect with nature and play freely in a 4-story treehouse surrounded by special activity areas where guests of all ages can dig in and have fun.
Design a new invention, fly a plane, and create an electrical circuit in this fun ever-changing indoor exhibit that celebrates innovation in Indiana.
Show the world your creativity and make a unique take-home project in an exciting indoor craft area.
Create, climb, explore, play, and pretend in a one-of-a-kind indoor play area perfect for kids through the age of 8.
Every Saturday this September guests can experience the premiere of Black Pioneers: Roberts Settlement in Prairietown that is part exhibition and part live interpretation. In this exceptional addition to our museum theater, interpretation and exhibition programming, you'll hear the courageous story of free people of color who emigrated to Hamilton County from North Carolina in the 1830s. The play focuses on their moment of arrival to their newly purchased land in the northwest section of Hamilton County.
Interactive exhibit elements include video with historic images from Roberts Settlement families, interspersed with images from current Roberts Settlement descendants. You'll even have a chance to talk directly with an interpreter about the settlement's history and explore maps, timelines, and historical papers, to learn about the experience of free people of color moving west in the early 19th century.