Titan Missile Museum

Director's Tour

Tour the missile site with Yvonne Morris, the Museum's Director and a former Titan II Missile Combat Crew Commander.  Part of the tour takes place on level 2 of the launch duct, an area that has rarely been open to the public. While visitors stand just inches away from the largest land-based missile ever deployed by the US, Yvonne will share her unique perspective on the Titan II and its mission of peace through deterrence. 

No other tour brings visitors this close to the missile. You don't want to miss it!  See the Museum's Facebook page for a video with more information on this exciting tour. The Director's Tour is offered on the first Thursday morning of each month at 9am and lasts approximately two hours. 

This tour is limited to 6 people and is not accessible to visitors who use a wheelchair, walker, cane or crutches.  You must be at least 12 years old to go on this tour.  Closed-foot (with no cutouts or holes), sturdy walking shoes with rubber soles are required. Flip flops and sandals are absolutely prohibited.  Purses, bags, camera bags and backpacks are also prohibited on this tour. 

The tour is assembled at 8:50am so that staff may provide a safety briefing to tour participants. Please arrive at the museum no later than 8:45am so that you have time to pick up your tickets and use the restroom prior to the safety briefing.

1st Thursday morning of each month, except for July.  There is no Director's Tour in July.  Follow the Museum on Facebook to receive notices of additional tour dates that may become available. Time: 9:00am (Check in at Admissions no later than 8:45am or your reservation may be canceled.)  Reservations and prepayment (non-refundable) are required and may be made by call 520-625-7736.

Admission Fee:
$29.95/person (No discounts apply)

I LOVE the Titan Missile Museum. It is a wealth of information and a part of living history. This place is great for anyone who loves aviation, computer programming, Cold War history, or just wants to hear a great story told by someone who actually ran and operated a working missile silo in the 1960's." — Veneranda A., Tucson, AZ