Accessibility

Titan Missile Museum

Reservations Required for All Tours

The Titan Missile Museum is an ADA compliant facility. Handicapped parking is available and all restrooms are wheelchair accessible.

For the daily one-hour guided tours, guests are required to ascend and descend 55 stair steps. Visits made by guests unable to use the stairs will be limited to the surface portion of the site

Small children and service animals must be able to use the stairs independently in order to access the underground portion of the site.

All children under the age of five are limited to the surface portion of the missile site and will not have access to the underground area.

For our visitors who are deaf or hard of hearing, upon request, the museum will provide an on-site Qualified Sign Language Interpreter free of charge for the one-hour guided tour. Requests for a Sign Language Interpreter must be received by the museum at least 10 calendar days in advance and should be emailed to [email protected]. Do not make your tour reservation until you have been contacted by the museum with a confirmed tour time. In your request, please provide the following information:

1) The total number of people in your party
2) The number of people in your party who require a Sign Language Interpreter and their names
3) The date you would like to visit the museum
4) Your sign language preference, i.e., American Sign (ASL), Pidgin Signed English (PSE), or Signed Exact English (SEE).

The museum does not provide wheelchairs. If you need a wheelchair or scooter, please bring one with you.

Titan Missile Museum is literally a one of a kind attraction. The silo is the only remaining Titan site of the 54 that existed during the Cold War and is really an amazing glimpse back in time. The engineering that went into this program back in the 1960s is quite incredible. I would recommend this short visit to anyone in Tucson or visiting. It will bring back memories for those who lived through the Cold War and be a valuable learning experience for those who didn’t.”

—David G., Northbrook, IL