Titan Missile Museum
Groups are welcome on a space-available basis. Reservations are required for general admission group tours (10 or more paid visitors paying in one transaction). Please email [email protected] to make your reservation. For school groups and educational programs, please see the Educators section of this web site.
The one-hour guided tours include a short film on the Titan II program, a visit to the underground launch control center and a simulated missile launch, and a visit to level 2 of the missile silo where visitors view the missile through large windows in the launch duct wall. At the conclusion of the guided tour, visitors may wander the surface portion of the missile site on their own where they can see the missile engines and stand on top of the launch duct to view the missile from above..
See the What to Expect page for important information on items that are prohibited on the tours.
Groups may not reserve the first or last tour of the day. Tours are limited to 25 people at a time and groups larger than 25 people will be divided over 2 or more tours depending on group size and whether space is available. Depending on the time of year, the museum may not be able to accommodate groups of more than 25 people. Other restrictions and limitations on tour availability may also apply to groups where more than 4 people in the group need to use the elevator. See the Accessibility page for important information if anyone in your group has a mobility impairment or cannot ascend and descend 55 stair steps. The person making the group reservation is responsible for informing everyone in the group about what to expect on the tour and the items that are prohibited on the tour. Additionally group tour operators must know the number of people who need the elevator in their group prior to making their reservation, including whether anyone will be using a walker, wheelchair or scooter.
The tour guides give a very descriptive rundown of what life was like for the Air Force guys who ran this missile silo back in the day, and they even gave us a demonstration of the actual launch sequence. I got to turn the key that would have been part of nuclear war… freaky!!”
— Chris Y., Newark, CA