Learn and Explore from Home

The 9/11 Memorial & Museum offers you the opportunity to share in our commitment to commemorate the victims of the 9/11 and 1993 attacks, honor the courage of the first responders, and learn about the attacks and their aftermath through a host of online resources.

Two eighty-foot tall steel columns, known as the Tridents, tower over the interior of the museum Pavilion. One World Trade Center points skyward outside the windows.
Photo by Jin S. Lee
Visitors walk around the 9/11 Memorial plaza in front of the Museum's facade on a winter day. The trees are bare.
Photo by Jin S. Lee

Interactive Museum Experience

Explore the 9/11 Memorial Museum through this interactive video experience selecting different paths through the Museum’s vast spaces and exhibitions. 

Activities at Home

Two girls are engaged in an art activity in a classroom setting while a woman sharing their table looks on attentively.

Inspired by the 9/11 Memorial & Museum’s Activity Stations, these simple, collaborative activities offer step-by-step instructions for you to create your own artwork with materials you have at home.

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Anniversary Digital Learning Experience Archive

A woman in a pink dress stands underneath a boom mic in front of the Spencer Finch installation in the 9/11 Memorial Museum.

Search and browse our past Digital Learning Experience archives, featuring past years' programs and participants who share their first-person accounts of the attacks and their aftermath.

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Four people walking along a long wall. A white building, mountaintops and sky are visible behind the wall.

Osama bin Laden’s compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan, days after the raid, May 3, 2011. Collection 9/11 Memorial Museum, Gift of Warrick Page for the New York Times.

Revealed: The Hunt For Bin Laden Online

This online collection of stories was adapted from the 9/11 Memorial Museum’s special exhibition Revealed: The Hunt for Bin Laden. The supporting lesson plans explore what the U.S. government knew about Osama bin Laden and al-Qaeda in the years prior to the 9/11 attacks, and what our government was doing during the nearly 10-year period between 9/11 and the 2011 raid to find bin Laden.

Response Art from Inside the Collection

In the aftermath of September 11, 2001, people around the United States and the world struggled with how to comprehend and respond to the attacks. Many turned to artmaking to honor the victims and mentally process the tragedy. This gallery showcases sculpture, painting, video, drawing, and collage works that offer a lens through which to interpret the events surrounding the attacks.

This piece of fine art shows a rainbow-colored melange of stars on a blue background.

Mission to Remember: Conserving Objects

From handwritten notes on scraps of paper to massive beams of World Trade Center steel, each item in the Museum's collection has a unique story to contribute to the narrative of 9/11. Furthermore, our conservators face the challenge of preserving significantly damaged objects whose meaning is often found in the damage itself. Learn more about our conservation efforts in our Mission to Remember video series.

A woman wearing a black shirt peers through a microscope lens.
A man in a dark sweater and pants speaking to camera man
Photo by 9/11 Memorial Staff

Anniversary in the Schools Webinar

This interactive program, offered every year on and around the 9/11 anniversary, connects participants with Museum staff and guest speakers to learn about the attacks and the importance of commemoration. Webinars from past years with additional stories can be viewed as well.

The Stories They Tell

In this video series, family members, survivors, first responders, and recovery workers discuss the 9/11 history they are helping to preserve through the material they have shared with the 9/11 Memorial Museum.

A woman in glasses and a yellow sweater sits in front of an illuminated gray background holding a high-heeled shoe.


The official blog of the 9/11 Memorial & Museum features stories of commemoration and memorialization, inspirational moments of sacrifice and survival, and information on our programming, special events, and ways to get involved.

A view looking up toward a sunny sky shows One World Trade Center towering over the branches of blooming Callery pear tree with white flowers.
The heavily damaged firetruck of Ladder Company 3 sits in the Museum. This close-up view shows the bright red vehicle’s twisted ladder and broken compartment doors.
Photo by Dan Winters

Inside the Collection

The collection houses more than 71,000 items, including three-dimensional objects, ephemera, textiles, artwork, and books and manuscripts. Explore examples of the Museum’s holdings including salvaged remnants of the World Trade Center buildings, personal effects and memorabilia, expressions of tribute and remembrance, and much more.

Lesson Plans

Explore a host of inquiry-based lesson plans for K to 12 students and their teachers.

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Oral Histories

At a table in a dimly lit room, a woman with her hands on her lap sits across from a man with a pencil and paper. There is a lamp on the table and microphones are positioned in front of the man and woman.

The oral history collection tells the story of 9/11 through recorded interviews.

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Three men and a woman take part in a moderated discussion on stage at the Museum. The woman is speaking, second from the left, as the three men listen. The black silhouettes of audience members are in the foreground.
Photo by Monika Graff

Public Programs Archive

You can explore past programs and learn more about the continuing impact of 9/11 on the world today with the 9/11 Memorial Museum’s archive of public programs.


A blue, steel river water valve sits on a concrete floor. Screws line the border of the circular valve. It is in the open position, allowing the viewer to see through to the concrete wall behind it.

Access Museum resources including interactive timelines, oral histories, digital exhibitions, and 9/11 primary sources to learn more about the February 26, 1993 World Trade Center bombing, 9/11 and its aftermath.

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Visit The Museum

Two eighty-foot tall steel columns, known as the Tridents, tower over the interior of the museum Pavilion. One World Trade Center points skyward outside the windows.

The Museum is now open six days a week plus select Tuesdays. 

Plan your visit