Oklahoma City National Memorial

On April 19, 1995, domestic terrorists bombed the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City. One hundred sixty-eight people died, over 600 people were injured, and more than 300 buildings in a 16-block radius were damaged or destroyed. The attack changed the city--and the country--forever. On the fifth anniversary of the attack, the Oklahoma City National Memorial was dedicated. The memorial not only tells the stories of the people and places affected on that fateful morning but showcases the city's resilience in its recovery.

Things to Do

Things To Do Near Oklahoma City National Memorial

Located in the heart of downtown Oklahoma City, the memorial is at once a solemn tribute to the bombing's victims and an expression of recovery's hope. The city itself has a rich history dating back to the first days of western settlement, reflected in its many museums and cultural centers. For RVers, a stop in the city that's considered a central gateway to the southwest U.S. is worth the time.

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map-marker-alt-regular How to Get There

How To Get To Oklahoma City National Memorial

Interstate 235 is the nearest highway to the memorial. From there, you can exit onto NW 6th Street from the north or NW 4th Street from the south to get to Harvey Avenue and the memorial. The memorial has a parking garage that is free for museum visitors with validation. 


620 N Harvey Ave, Oklahoma City OK 73102

Fee: Entry fee $0

Oklahoma City was forever altered by the events of April 19, 1995. Far from being a place of sadness, though, the Oklahoma City National Memorial both honors the victims and displays the strength and perseverance shown by the city afterward. An RV trip is a great way to take in this soul-stirring memorial.