Staff Size: 11?25 people
Average Duration of Services: 1?2 hours
Parking: Parking lot
Recommended Age Group: All Ages
Brands Used: Wild Republic, American Expedition, Aurora, Toysmith, Serrv
Pro Tip: Plan your visit around our live animal shows. You won't regret it. Showtimes are at 11 a.m., 1 p.m., 3 p.m., and 5 p.m.
What special training do you or your staff have?
Many of our staff hold degrees in biology, conservation, or wildlife management. We also are members of the Zoological Association of America and the Feline Conservation Federation.
What is the one feature of your business that you're most proud of?
Our animal interaction.
Is there anything else you want to add that we didn't cover?
Every admission includes our live animal shows, bottle feedings, Parakeet Paradise, and the Foot Safari.
Arkansas Helicopters grants passengers an entirely new perspective of some of the state's most historic landmarks. During tours, flights cruise above such iconic sights as Razorback Stadium, Bud Walton Arena, and the Promenade Mall. Guests bask in the lush splendor of scenic views while they fly over Beaver Lake, the Ozark Mountains, and more. Flight instruction is also available to introduce beginners to the basics and help more experienced pilots gain commercial rating certifications.
Nothing seemed particularly out of place when a young man and woman moved into an unassuming house near the Ozark Mountains. They got married?right in the house's living room, in fact?and then started down paths that would ultimately change the course of American history. Seventeen years later, that man, Bill Clinton, would become the the 42nd president of the United States, and high school history teachers nationwide would be forced to update their classroom materials.
President Bill Clinton and Senator Hillary Clinton started their adult lives and political careers in that now-storied one-bedroom house. Today, its 1,800 square feet serve as the Clinton House Museum, now on the National Register of Historic Places. Its rooms showcase both Bill's and Hillary's remarkable political careers, telling their remarkable stories through timelines, videos, and campaign signs.
Since its founding 75 years ago in a graceful 1920s mansion, Philbrook Museum of Art has grown to become one of the preeminent art museums of the central United States. The cornerstone of its permanent collection is its wide-ranging survey of Native American art, from traditional basketry to 20th-century paintings. Other highlights include Renaissance and Baroque paintings from the Kress Foundation and an American art collection including 15 paintings by Andrew Wyeth.
Outside, the museum's 23 acres of grounds includes a lush garden whose trails run alongside native Oklahoma plants and plants that relocated to Oklahoma after college. An architectural addition features an auditorium, restaurant, library, and education studios, many of which host the Philbrook's interactive, enlightening programs and events. In the summer, these include daytime art camps for six- to 12-year-olds and a nighttime film series that screens features in the garden. The Philbrook's growing modern and contemporary art collections can be found at a satellite campus in downtown Tulsa, which also contains the Eugene B. Adkins Collection and Study Center of Native American Art.
What began in 1965 as a traveling exhibit from the Jewish Museum in New York transformed into a permanent space for art pieces that encompass various aspects of Jewish life. The museum now bears the name of its first curator, Tulsa native Sherwin Miller, whose dedication to Judaism and art embodies the museum’s mission to "preserve and share the legacy of Jewish art, history and culture."
To cultivate its educational environment, The Sherwin Miller Museum of Jewish Art maintains permanent collections such as the Jewish History and Culture exhibition, in which visitors can peruse fine art in the form of brilliantly colored tapestries by Israeli artist Reuven Rubin and archeological artifacts from the Middle Bronze Age through the Iron Age. Other displays include the Kaiser Holocaust Exhibition on the first floor and the Oklahoma Jewish Experience, which tells the stories of immigrants and showcases memorabilia from Oklahoma synagogues and families. In addition to its collections, the museum also showcases rotating exhibits of visiting works of art and seasonal educational displays with craft projects geared toward specific holidays.
Kaleidoscope Children's Museum transports kids into a pint-size world, touting 13,000 square feet of hands-on exhibits that ignite the imagination. Wee ones rule in Kid's City, a microcosm of society with a café, grocery store, barbershop, doctor's office, post office, and a miniature jail for locking up pinky-swear violators. Two rock walls soar 20 and 22 feet into the air, beckoning aspiring spider monkeys to scale their faces, and a multilevel play structure with two slides entertains playground explorers. Tykes can rock out on stage or solve a who-dun-it in Kaleidoscope's detective mystery lab. Snoezellen, a multisensory black-light room, appeals to little ones' five senses with glow-in-the dark toys, Van de Graaff static-electricity spheres, and oxygen-flavored air.