While NMIH is still under restrictions regarding the number of patrons we can accommodate and to adhere to social distancing measures, the museum is continuing to offer programming via its online ‘virtual museum’. In keeping with our mission of educating the public about America’s industrial past and inspiring the visionaries of tomorrow, we’re proud to offer dozens of free virtual programs throughout the coronavirus crisis. Prerecorded programs, as well as new/live programs, can be found at the respective links below. If you’re interested in joining us in person, please see our reopening page to find out more information about online timed tickets, precautions, protocols, and hours.

The museum realizes that millions of businesses and workers are feeling the effects of the current situation right now. As a non-profit museum, we’re no different. We’re deeply grateful for any help provided to the museum during these trying times. Additional ways patrons can help support the museum’s mission include purchasing memberships, shopping in the online gift shop, adopting an artifact, making a gift to the museum’s annual fund, or booking a future event. For a full list of ways you can help support NMIH, please visit nmih.org/howtohelp.

Thank you to our recent contributors. Your gifts sustain our mission through these challenging times and ensure NMIH can continue its mission to preserve, educate, and inspire…

• Joanne and Curtis H. Barnette
• Todd & Kathy Bessemer
• Bethlehem Rotary Foundation
• Beth Brevik & Tim Gebhart
• Mark & Christine Connar
• Crayola
• Robert DeMoyer
• Matthew Deschler
• Mary Anne Eves
• Matthew Fenselau
• Greater Lehigh Valley Chamber
• Julius & Katheryn Hommer Foundation
• R.K. Laros Foundation
• Thea Lind
• Charles Lyman
• Lehigh Valley Community Foundation
• Jeanne Mell
• Robert “Skip” Reynolds
• Salim Salet

 

MAKE A DONATION TODAY

 

Virtual Museum Programs

Upcoming Virtual Museum Events


Mike Piersa: A Passion for Preservation

Mike Piersa: A Passion for Preservation

Mike Piersa: A Passion for Preservation A historian’s job is to collect, research, and interpret artifacts of cultural significance. A historian’s responsibility is to ensure that these valuable relics are conserved, restored, and made accessible to the public to appreciate and from which to learn about America’s rich industrial heritage. These are the guiding principles ...

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Innovation Station

Innovation Station is a new feature from the National Museum of Industrial History hosted by our curatorial team that explores the history of household products and how they became staples in homes across the world.

Series generously sponsored by