If you love old west history then come, learn, and have fun at the Adams Museum, the Days of '76 Museum, the Historic Adams House, and opening August 1st The Brothel.
The Adams Museum shines a light on Deadwood's legends and outlaws, and chronicles the city's progress and its notorious businesses. Explore the beautiful, unique natural history of the Black Hills and play in a virtual reality sandbox. The museum features a variety of challenging and fun hands-on activities for visitors of all ages. Admission to the Adams Museum is by donation.
The Days of '76 Museum showcases Deadwood's time-honored celebration and rodeo. A remarkable collection of pioneer, cowboy, and American Indian artifacts are on display, along with a unique firearms exhibit, and an extensive collection of carriages, wagons, and stagecoaches that explains the important story early frontier transportation played in settling Deadwood.
The Historic Adams House is a Queen Anne-style mansion built in 1892 that has been restored and left untouched for almost a century. The home is filled with original artifacts chronicling Deadwood’s transition from a raucous mining camp into a prosperous and technologically rich city. The historic home recounts the tragedies and triumphs of two of Deadwood’s founding families.
The Brothel Deadwood: Brothels were a fixture on the second story of several Deadwood Main Street buildings from 1876-1980. This aspect of Deadwood’s history, although difficult and uncomfortable to talk about, had a huge impact on the community. A series of eight rooms at 610 Main Street have been curated with period-appropriate furnishings to help transport the visitor to another era. Call 605-559-0231 or purchase online.
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