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Thursday, Sept 8, 2022
Oklahoma History Center:
Bring the past alive at the Oklahoma History Center, Oklahoma’s state museum of history. At the Oklahoma History Center discover the people and stories that truly make Oklahoma unique. From oil and gas to aviation; from the Dust Bowl to space exploration; from tornadoes to the Land Run; from Native American Indians to Route 66, there’s a story of triumph and tragedy, hope and heartache, famous and infamous around every corner.The Oklahoma History Center is a testament to the indomitable spirit that built Oklahoma
Overholser Mansion:
Completed in 1903 for one of Oklahoma City’s truly remarkable figures, the Overholser Mansion is a glimpse back in time to the life one of the men responsible for the thriving city we know today. The home showcases original furnishings, stained glass, and ornate canvas painted walls. Preserved to honor the “spirit of the 1889ers,” the Overholser Mansion is an opportunity to discover this remarkable family at an extraordinary time in Oklahoma City’s history.
Oklahoma City National Memorial:
Oklahoma City National Memorial. A symbolic remembrance of the impact of violence. The outdoor symbolic memorial is a place of quiet reflection, honoring victims, survivors, rescuers, and all who were changed forever on April 19, 1995.
Veterans Memorial Garden:
Constructed to honor Oklahoma war veterans, the Oklahoma Veterans Memorial is located within the State Capitol Park. Minutes away from downtown Oklahoma City and other popular attractions, the Oklahoma Veterans Memorial is a sight you must see.
Flag poles fly the flags of each branch of the Armed Forces and the Oklahoma State flag. "Old Glory" is honorably placed in the center. On December 7, 1999, a memorial to the USS Oklahoma was unveiled and is dedicated to those killed at Pearl Harbor.

Friday, September 9, 2022
Harn Homestead:
The Harn Homestead is an Oklahoma treasure that celebrates the territorial history of Oklahoma offering a "hands-on" and "minds-on" experience. Visitors share in the abundance of a territorial farm, the brilliance of a one-room school house, the grace of a Victorian home, and the waste-not want-not ethic of a territorial farm family.
National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum:
The National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum in Oklahoma City is America's premier institution of Western history, art and culture. Founded in 1955, the Museum collects, preserves and exhibits an internationally renowned collection of Western art and artifacts while sponsoring dynamic educational programs to promote interest in the enduring legacy of the American West.
Saturday, September 10, 2022
Will Roger’s Gardens:
The historic Will Roger’s Gardens is located within one of Oklahoma City's oldest parks.
Land for the park was purchased by City leaders in 1912, just five years after statehood. Before that time, the land was used as a dairy farm. In 1932, City Horticulturalist Henry Walters began to develop the northern portion of the park into the 30-acre garden visitors experience today.
Walters designed the Gardens' ponds, plant beds, overlooks and other structures. The red rock walls and several other park features were built in the 1930s under the Federal Works Projects Administration (WPA) and Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) programs.
The park and Gardens were originally named Northwest Park since the park was located along the northwest corner of the Grand Boulevard loop, which was the City's original outer transportation route. It was renamed in 1936 to honor humorist Will Rogers, one of Oklahoma'sfavorite sons.
Centennial Land Run Monument:
The Centennial Land Run Monument commemorates the opening of the Unassigned Land in Oklahoma Territory with the Land Run of 1889. The frenzied energy and emotion from one instant during the run is captured in bronze by artist Paul Moore. It is one of the world’s largest bronze sculptures featuring 45 heroic figures of land run participants, frozen in motion as they race to claim new homesteads.
45th Infantry Museum:
Visit the 45th Infantry Museum Based in Oklahoma City and one of the first National Guard units to be activated for World War II, from the shores of France and all the way to Berlin liberating Dachau along the way, they later served in the brutal Korean War. The 45th Infantry Museum honors not just their service, but that of all Oklahomans.