A world-class collection of American art, stunning architecture, and 120 acres of Ozark forest with five miles of trails. Admission to the museum is always free.
Planning a visit to Crystal Bridges? Use this page to learn about hours, parking, and what to expect while you’re here.
We have something for all types of learners. From educator resources to family activities to scholars, find what speaks to you and engage with us.
There’s more to the museum than just the galleries— come enjoy hands-on creative fun with art classes for all ages and experience levels..
Find opportunities to give and keep art accessible to all, become a member, or join our team.
Crystal Bridges members receive year-round perks, invitations to member-only events, travel opportunities, and more!
Museum & Buildings
Trails and Grounds open daily sunrise to sunset.
Teachers, come earn professional development credit with us as we take a deep dive into our upcoming exhibition Diego Rivera’s America!
Join us Saturday, April 1, for a professional development workshop focused on the impact artist Diego Rivera has had on the art world in Mexico, the United States, and around the world. Working with museum educators, you’ll enjoy a guided tour of the exhibition and hear suggestions on how to use Rivera’s art and social impact as the center of lessons in science, math, writing/language arts, social studies, and art. Teachers of all subject areas and grade levels are welcome, and will receive three hours of PD credit for attending.
Don’t miss your chance to grow professionally and have fun while immersed in art and nature—see you there!
Tickets are $15 ($12 for members), reserve your spot online or with Guest Services at (479) 657-2335 today.
About Diego Rivera’s America
Developed by the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA), Diego Rivera’s America examines a prolific time in the artist’s life through over 170 works, including his drawings, easel paintings, frescoes, and more. Between the early 1920s and the early 1940s, Rivera worked in both Mexico and the United States and found inspiration in the social and cultural life of the two countries. He imagined an America—broadly understood—that shared an Indigenous past and an industrial future, and where cooperation, rather than divisions, were paramount.
Sponsored by Neff and Scarlet Basore | Avis and Bill Bailey