$ – Admission is charged
P – Parking
HA – Handicapped Accessible
SH – Shop
GT – Group or Coach tour available upon request
R – Rentals available
FS – Food Service

Beall-Dawson House$ P SH GT
beale-dawson103 W. Montgomery Avenue
Rockville, MD 20850
(301) 762-1492 icon_external_link

Discover the heritage of Montgomery County in the period rooms and changing exhibitions of the Beall-Dawson House, an elegant Federal style (ca. 1815) town home. Visitors will encounter the county’s beginnings and developing history. Tour highlights the daily life and culture of the Beall family and their household during the first half of the 19th century, including the enslaved people who lived and worked there. Changing exhibitions explore different facets of county history. Then investigate medical science at the Stonestreet Museum of 19th Century Medicine. This unique, one-room, Gothic Revival doctor’s office was built in 1852 for Dr. Edward E. Stonestreet. The tour explores changes in medical science over his fifty year career (1852-1903).

up-arrowClara Barton National Historic SiteHA P SH GT
clara-barton5801 Oxford Road
Glen Echo, MD 20812
(301) 320-1419 icon_external_link

Constructed as the first headquarters of the American Red Cross, the building also served as the home for its founder, Clara Barton, until her death in 1912. The site  is open with guided tours on Saturdays at 11:00, 12:00, 2:00 and 3:00 and on Saturdays at 1:00, 2:00, 3:00 and 4:00. Group reservations may be scheduled for Wednesdays and Thursdays by calling 301-320-1410.

Darnall’s Chance House Museum$ HA P SH R GT

14800 Gov. Oden Bowie Drive
Upper Marlboro, MD 20772
(301) 952-8010 icon_external_link

Darnall’s Chance was built in 1742 by James Wardrop, one of the wealthiest merchants in 18th century Prince George’s County. Museum tours highlight the similarities and differences between Mr. Wardrop’s widow, Lettice Lee, and the lives of other 18th century women.

up-arrowGreenbelt Museum Historic House –  $ P HA SH GT

b4db72_bd815bee753a450fb7a1b651b2c2c20b~mv2_d_1280_1280_s_210B Crescent Road
Greenbelt, MD 20770
(301) 507-6582

Come see how an average family would have lived in the late 1930s and 1940s!  Greenbelt is a National Historic Landmark planned community built in 1937 as part of President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s New Deal. The Museum house is one of the original dwellings built as part of the project that put people to work, provided housing, and was a model of modern town planning. The house has been restored and furnished with objects from the period of 1936-1952 including government-designed furniture, Fiesta ware, depression glass, kitchen items, children’s toys, clothes, and linens. Tours of the house provide visitors with a view of home life for ordinary Americans of modest means during the Great Depression and World War II.

Hammond – Harwood House Museum- $ SH GT up-arrow

Hammond-Harwood House, Architect & Apprentice Exhibition Reception 19 Maryland Avenue
Annapolis, Maryland  21401
Phone: 410-263-4683 icon_external_link

The Hammond-Harwood House (1774) is said to have the most beautiful doorway in Colonial America. The last project of the renowned architect, William Buckland, is a five part Anglo-Palladian (derived from 16th Italian architect Andrea Palladio) mansion that features some of the best woodcarving and plasterwork in America. This National Historic Landmark contains an outstanding collection of John Shaw furniture and Charles Willson Peale paintings.

Open to the public for guided tours Monday – Sunday from noon to 5 pm, Tuesday closed. Tours on the top of the hour. Last tour at 4 PM.Gift shop open same hours. Group reservations may be scheduled by calling 4102634683 extension 10. Admission price: Adults $10.00, Children $5.00. Seniors, AAA or students with valid ID $8.00. Museum Professionals with valid ID badge or business card are free of charge.  Access to our garden and special exhibition is free and open to the public.

Historic Annapolis$ P SH R GTup-arrow
Historic Annapolis - Shiplap House William Paca House
186 Prince George Street
Annapolis, MD 21401
Phone: 410-267-7619 icon_external_link

Historic Annapolis is a consortium of 6 historic homes and sites that create “a museum without the walls.” This group highlights Maryland’s rich Revolutionary War history, as well as Annapolis’ long connection to the United States Navy.  The easily accessible modern streets and sidewalks makes Historic Annapolis a great place to walk through Maryland’s history.  Locals and visitors alike, can partake in the story of Historic Annapolis through guided tours, summer camps, and first-person history events.

Marietta House Museum
5626 Bell Station Road
Glenn Dale, MD 20769
(301) 464-5291 icon_external_link

Federal period home of U.S. Supreme Court Justice Gabriel Duvall. The home is furnished and interpreted to reflect the three generations of Duvall occupancy between 1815 and 1902.

Montpelier Mansion/Historic Site – $ R P SH GTup-arrow
montpelier-sm9650 Muirkirk Road
Laurel, MD 20708-2560
(301) 377-7817 icon_external_link

Montpelier Mansion/Historic Site, a National Historic Landmark site, is one of the finest examples of 18th century Georgian architecture in Maryland. Built by Major Thomas Snowden and his wife Anne Ridgely in the 1780’s, it is now restored and furnished as an 1830’s country residence, based on Snowden family records.

Riversdale (Calvert) Mansion$ P SH GT Rup-arrow
4811 Riverdale Road
Riverdale Park, MD 20737
(301) 864-0420 icon_external_link

This early 1800s European-American style mansion, begun by Henri Joseph Stier, father of Rosalie Stier Calvert, was home to the Calvert family during the 19th century and of other notable Americans during the 20th century.

Surratt House Museum$ HA P SH GTup-arrow
surratt9118 Brandywine Road
Clinton, MD 20735
(301) 868-1121 icon_external_link

Built in 1852, the building served as a home, hostelry, and post office during the antebellum period. It gained fame when the Surratt family became involved with John Wilkes Booth in the plot against President Lincoln. Period rooms and exhibits reflect daily life in a 19th century middle-class home.