|Address:||6455 Page St, Frisco, TX 75034, USA|
|Opening hours (Edit)|
|Tuesday:||10:00 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Wednesday:||10:00 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Thursday:||10:00 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Friday:||10:00 AM – 4:00 PM|
|Saturday:||9:00 AM – 4:00 PM|
Frisco Heritage Museum is located in Collin County of Texas state. On the street of Page Street and street number is 6455. To communicate or ask something with the place, the Phone number is (972) 292-5665. You can get more information from their website.
The coordinates that you can use in navigation applications to get to find Frisco Heritage Museum quickly are 33.1488923 ,-96.830804
At the time of covid this was an amazing find, credit goes to my wife though. We went a little early in the afternoon and there was no rush. Loves the cleanliness of the place and friendly staff. Our daughter was overjoyed and we spent lots of time at each of the exhibits. Fantastic collection, very very thought provoking. I would highly recommend spending couple of hours here especially if you like the touch of heritage.
And don't forget to visit the neighborhood and the locomotives. Loved taking snaps there.
Great museum. Talks and interactive lectures happen frequently.Hope to go again and see more of the museum.
This is a very interesting history of the city of Frisco. I was surprised by the fact that it wasn't settled until the late 1800s. Another interesting fact was it the city is named after a railroad.. I found the museum very educational in the history of a railroad city that has turned in to a large metropolitan area.
This was a great afternoon adventure. Today they had an open house from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. so we tour at the museum, did a craft at the Depot, explored the old homes and checked out the train. We ran out of time to see the blacksmith and take the wagon ride but we still really enjoyed ourselves.
I am happy to know that our town has this charming museum. I appreciate the foresight of the originators in this endeavor. The museum is small but big on information and attractively laid out. We were met with active quilters, weavers and a printer inside, which were nice touches. Great especially for kids to see how things were done when. The outdoor part of the museum is interesting, too, but the individual buildings may not always be open to visitors. They are dependent upon volunteers, but we were able to enter most of the structures when we visited recently.