MuseumsClabber Girl Museum, Vigo County Historical Museum & Children's Museum

Clabber GirlClabber Girl Museum900 Wabash Ave, Terre Haute, IN

The Clabber Girl Museum is what commemorates the Clabber Girl Corporation that grew from the original business that was incorporated over 150 years ago. It started as a wholesale grocery store from Hulman & Company that began in the early 1850. The company expanded and by 1879 they manufactured a variety of products, including spices, coffeesClabber Girl, and baking powder. The museum displays many products of theirs from different eras. In 1899 Clabber brand baking powder was introduced, and today the Clabber Girl brand, as renamed in 1923, is distributed nationwide and to many different countries around the world. 9th & Wabash Avenue Downtown Terre Haute (812) 232-9446 Bakeshop: M-F 6:30 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Sat 8:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Country Store & Museum: M-F 10:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Sat. 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Demonstration Kitchen 11:00 a.m.-11:45 p.m. *Admission $5.00 per person*

Vigo County Historical Vigo County Historical MuseumMuseum1411 S 6th St, Terre Haute, IN

The Vigo County Historical Vigo County Historical MuseumMuseum was built in 1868 as the home of William H. Sage. It now showcases twelve rooms of history which include restored Victorian room, and toy shop, a 1800's drugstore and others. The museum also includes a Coca-Cola Corridor that commemorates Terre Haure as the birthplace of teh famous contour Coke bottle. There is also a gallery of changing exhibits that relate to Terre Haute, Vigo County, and the Wabash Valley. Tues-Sun 1-4 pm; closed January. Free admission 1411 S. Sixth Street (812) 235-9717

Children's Museum523 Wabash Ave, Terre Haute, IN

Children's Museum

The Terre Haute Children’s museum was opened in 1988 in the basement of the Central Christian Church. Their goal is to create a fun, dynamic science and technology learning environment of the highest quality to enrich the children’s Children's Museumlearning experience and act as a point of community pride. Since its early beginnings, the museum has more than doubled in size and has educated over 230,000 adults and children from over 22 counties in Indiana and Illinois. The museum also reaches beyond its doors by serving the Wabash Valley schools with their traveling exhibits that are focused on weather.