We are excited to announce our curated schedule of virtual tours for the spring season! You now have multiple opportunities to explore the Museum from anywhere in the world, with nine different virtual tour programs offered at least once every week, Tuesdays through Saturdays. Every three months we will rotate in new topical tour programs for you to explore.
During a live, online tour, our Tenement Museum Educators will take you into the historically restored apartments using pre-recorded video, audio and images, and share stories of a family who lived in our historic buildings in the 19th and 20th centuries. Along with a glimpse of the past, visitors glean insights from educators who offer historical perspectives that relate to current conversations about immigration.
Click through to the individual tour pages below to see our upcoming schedule, or use our full tour calendar to search by day of the week.
Virtual building tours are $10/device, Costumed Interpreter/Meet the Residents tours are $15/device. All virtual tours are free for Museum members.
Join us for our first ever Virtual Gala!
Register now for our most epic and accessible gala ever on April 29! The event will include a sneak peek of our new permanent exhibit exploring Black history in Lower Manhattan, and a behind the scenes look at the ongoing stabilization of our historic tenement buildings.
For the first time, you have the option to attend our gala for free or with a suggested donation! Sponsorship and tickets are also available with special benefits. All funds raised for this gala will provide crucial support for the Museum’s continued survival.
More Virtual Programs
Upcoming free/suggested donation book talks, lectures, and specialty tours streamed to YouTube Live.
More to Explore
The Stories of 97 Orchard Street
97 Orchard Street is a historic tenement that was home to an estimated 7,000 people from over 20 nations between 1863 and 1935.
The Stories of 103 Orchard Street
Over its 127 years as a residence, 103 Orchard Street was home to more than 10,000 people who reflected the diverse immigrant populations of the Lower East Side.