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Cherokee Strip Regional Heritage Center
507 South Fourth Street
Enid, OK 73701
580-237-1907
csrhcinfo@history.ok.gov

Heritage Center Hours
Tuesday through Saturday
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Closed Sunday, Monday, New Year’s Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas

Humphrey Heritage Village Hours
Tuesday through Saturday
10 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.

Research Center
Closed Sunday, Monday, and all state holidays
Admission
Adults$7
Seniors (62+)$5
Students (6–18)$3
Family
(up to 6 people)
$18
Group Rate (10+)$5/person
OHS Members,
CSRHC Members,
Children (under 6),
Veterans and Active Military (with ID)
Free

Use of drones over Oklahoma Historical Society property is not permitted without written approval of the facility director.

Cherokee Strip Regional Heritage Center

The Heritage Center’s exhibits take visitors on a journey through history from life before the and after the Land Run of 1893, to early settlers, oil and gas, the story of Enid, and Phillips University. A special exhibit gallery features traveling and temporary exhibits. The Heritage Center also offers resources for research. The Research Center includes Enid city directories, newspapers on microfilm, Phillips University yearbooks, and oral histories.

The Sons and Daughters of the Cherokee Strip Pioneers created the original museum in the 1960s. In the 1970s the museum moved to its current location and became a property of the Oklahoma Historical Society. The Cherokee Strip Regional Heritage Center opened in 2011. For more information, visit the Cherokee Strip Regional Heritage Center’s website at www.csrhc.org.

View Collections Online

More than nine hundred photographs from the William Edson Photograph Collection, Richard McConkey Photo Collection, and CSRHC Collection are available on The Gateway to Oklahoma History.

Virtual Tour


Take the Cherokee Strip Regional Heritage Center’s virtual tour.

Humphrey Heritage Village

The Heritage Center grounds include the Humphrey Heritage Village, 1893 US land office, 1896 Turkey Creek School, 1902 church, and the 1905 Glidewell house. Today these historical structures are used for living history programs, classes, lunches, and other events.