What You'll Get
History tends to repeat itself, which means there’s a good chance you’ll get run over by another war elephant. Learn from the past with this voucher.
Choose from Three Options
- $8 for admission for four (up to a $16 value)
- $15 for an annual individual membership (a $30 value)
- $25 for an annual family membership, valid for two adults and an unlimited number of children living under the same roof (a $50 value)
Admission grants patrons access to the museum’s permanent collection of tractors, folk art, and antique-farm implements, as well as rotating exhibits. Members receive free admission to the museum for one calendar year, as well as free entry to Jam Night and Quilting Circle and discounts on special events and facility use. Tickets for children aged 4–12 are $2 each, and admission is free for members and children aged 3 and younger.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Membership options must be activated by expiration date on your voucher, membership expires 12 months from activation date. Individual and family membership options valid for new members only. 4-admission option must be used in the same visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Coopersville Farm Museum and Event Center
As the sun dips below Coopersville Farm Museum and Event Center’s grain silo, local musicians gather in the high-ceilinged hall against the backdrop of patchwork quilts and antique farm tools. They sing gospel, country, and folk songs that have been passed down for generations. Events such as these are one facet of the museum’s mission to honor and uphold rural traditions. In addition to the monthly jam sessions, the 12,000-square-foot facility hosts quilting circles, line dancing, and other skill-swapping events. Curators spotlight the region’s agrarian past by recruiting antique-farming tools and folk art and freeing hopelessly lost scarecrows from corn mazes. In addition to shining a light on the region’s past, the museum strives to support current culture makers; The hall serves as a gallery space for local artists, and during the youth-led Kids’ Day local teens teach tykes creative skills.