Hours of Operation:

Wednesday – Saturday 10:00 AM to 4:00 PM, and Sundays 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM

Tours run every hour (Admission charged)

The Lee-Fendall House Museum & Garden interprets American history through the experiences of the people who lived and worked on the property from 1785 to 1969. Through tours, special programs, and exhibits we discover our shared history as a community and as a nation.


Check out our full Calendar of Events here!

Summer 2023

Trivia Nights at Historic SitesEvery Other Friday Night, June through August, 7:00 PM

Join us all summer to test your knowledge on all things from pop culture to history! Trivia nights will start on June 9 and take place every other Friday at 7 PM from June-August.

Under the Same Roof: Enslaved and Free Workers at Lee-Fendall House – August 19th, 2:00 PM

Learn about the enslaved and free African Americans who lived and worked in the home, both before and after the Civil War. Hear the stories of their experiences and their contributions to the site and its history.


John L. Lewis: Public Figure, Private Man


This exhibit examines the life and legacy of John L. Lewis, one of America’s most powerful, innovative, and controversial labor leaders and the long-serving president of the United Mine Workers of America. Lewis lived in the Lee-Fendall House with his family from 1937 until 1969, during the height of his career in the labor movement. Entrance to the exhibit is free with general admission.

Visit our social media pages – including Facebook, Instagram, YouTube, and Twitter – for posts and videos that bring Lee-Fendall’s history and programming straight to you!

Enjoy a behind the scenes tour focused on the architecture of the Lee-Fendall House! Discover how changes in style and home technology have left their mark on the home, from when it was built in 1785 through its continued use in the twentieth century.
Take a tour of the Lee-Fendall garden with Roger and learn about the importance of plants and trees in Civil War medicine.
Listen as we share some of the stories of the enslaved and free African Americans who left their mark on the Lee-Fendall House.