What You'll Get
History museums give you a glimpse into a more decent era, when there were no computers and you had to marry your food before you could eat it. Partake in the past with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $12 for admission for two to both the Babe Ruth Birthplace Museum and the Sports Legends Museum at Camden Yards (up to a $24 value)
- $22 for admission for four to both the Babe Ruth Birthplace Museum and the Sports Legends Museum at Camden Yards (up to a $48 value)
Regular admission for children aged 3–12 is $5, and regular admission for seniors is $8. Members get in for free.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per visit. Not valid with any other offer. 216 Emory St. location closed through 6/12/15. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Babe Ruth Birthplace Museum and Sports Legends Museum at Camden Yards
A long fly ball from Oriole Park could hit the row house where, on February 6, 1895, Babe Ruth entered the world and sent chills down the spines of pitchers and outfielders across the country. After the legend earned more than 700 home runs and 2,200 RBIs, his career ended and his life faded, leaving his birthplace to fall into disrepair. In the late 1960s, a campaign restored both it and the adjoining structures to create the Babe Ruth Birthplace Museum. Babe’s widow, daughters, and sister collaborated with the museum founders to create exhibits commemorating the record breaker’s life and career, filling glass cases with balls and jerseys and restoring his bedroom to how it would have looked the year that the stork pitched the little Bambino through the window.
Originally, this museum also explored the history of the Baltimore Orioles—Ruth’s first professional team—and hosted the Baltimore Colts’ archives. Its quickly growing collection of artifacts, however, soon led to the need for a larger location. In 2005, the Babe Ruth Birthplace Museum retained those items relating to its titular legend while the rest found a new home in the Sports Legends Museum. This museum occupies the basement and first floor of the historic Camden Station, sprawling throughout 22,000 square feet with exhibits that delve into subjects such as the history of baseball in Maryland and collegiate ball.