One-Hour Underground Railroad Station Tour for Two, Four, or Six at Milton House Museum (60% Off)

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Sale Ends 1 day 17:14:17
Up to 60% Off

Customer Reviews

430 Ratings

The tour was good. The tour guide talked SO super fast it was REALLY hard to understand her. She told us she would, but we couldn't constantly ask her to repeat herself. Heard maybe 1/3 of what she said. Otherwise good
Donna G. · October 8, 2017
Excellent tour, very interesting to learn of Wisconsin history. Our tour guide was outstanding. Everyone was welcoming and inviting.
Sandy J. · October 5, 2017
My sister and I enjoyed the tour. It was full of history which we both love.
Kathleen M. · September 28, 2017

What You'll Get


Choose from Three Options

  • $7 for a one-hour tour of Milton House for two (up to $16 value)
  • $13 for a one-hour tour of Milton House for four ($32 value)
  • $19 for a one-hour tour of Milton House for six ($48 value)

The Milton House Museum is a national historic landmark that was part of the Underground Railroad. Tours teach visitors about the historic passageways and history of the building itself, which is the oldest poured-concrete structure in the United States. See available tour times here.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. May be repurchased every 180 days. Limit 2 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About The Milton House


According to historic record, no parts of the Underground Railroad are documented to have been located underground, except one. And that is where Milton House comes into play. Built in 1844 by Joseph Goodrich, an inn owner known for his stance against slavery, the structure’s underground tunnel led to a basement that became a safe place where runaway slaves could rest and hide away from prying eyes before finishing their journeys. Today, the hexagon-shaped building stands as one the oldest poured-concrete structures in the United States. Tours and exhibits send guests back in time to learn about Wisconsin’s role as a Northern state before the Civil War and how the Goodrich family secretly operated its safe haven.

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