All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Choose Between Two Options
$12 for four tickets ($30 value)
- Four general-admission tickets ($24 value)
- Golden Gate Bridge poster ($6 value)
$35 for a Shift Supervisor family membership ($70 value)
- Discounts on special events
- Museum newsletter
- E-mail invitations and news alerts
- Hard-copy book on Golden Gate Bridge ($10 value)
- General admission for two adults and two children ($60 value)
- Two free general-admission guest passes
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Membership for new customers only. Not valid for special events. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Roebling Museum
When John A. Roebling immigrated to America from his native Prussia in the 1830s, he had no idea that he would forever change the face of his adopted country's architecture and economy. After developing a special type of twisted-wire rope for hauling canal boats, the Roebling business boomed with the dawn of the suspension bridge, its cables gracing such monuments as the Brooklyn Bridge and the Golden Gate Bridge. During the company's heyday under the management of John Roebling's children and grandchildren, it served as a vital centerpiece of the Trenton region's industry, employing more than 8,000 workers at four factories at its peak.
Though the works shuttered in 1974, an extensive cleanup and restoration of the Roebling Mill site gives visitors a glimpse into the past, showing what life was like for thousands of men and women who worked in the steel mills and labored on the factory grounds. Patrons marvel not only at meticulously preserved industrial artifacts such as photographs, wire ropes, and machine parts, but also remnants of everyday life in the nearby company town. Walking and trolley tours take families and tourists through picturesque views of the early 20th century, while trips to the archives allow researchers to comb through a wealth of primary sources.