Tribute Center 9/11

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120 Liberty St, New York, NY
(212) 393-9160
  • 1
    Chambers Street
  • N
    Rector Street
  • E
    World Trade Center

Tribute Center 9/11

Location:            9/11 Memorial Museum

Hours:                Sundays to Thursdays from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 pm.

                           Fridays and Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 pm.

Admission:         Tickets are required.


A museum that remembers the tragic events of 9/11 where you can see the details and objects of the attack, the center has a small shop with the souvenir, if the visit is done with a guide, this is usually very emotional and has a cost. The Tribute Center is a project from families of the victims of the terrorism, who wanted to keep alive the memory of their loved ones. It's known closely about the identity of the 2,973 people who died in the attacks.

The Museum has an average of 500,000 visitors per year. It is located next to the firehouse of FDNY 10/10 and across the World Trade Center, one of the historic buildings in the city center.


Our advice:

Tickets can be purchased up to three months in advance. The 9/11 Memorial is open to all visitors, the average visit lasts about two hours.

Public restrooms are not available in the Memorial or in the surrounding hotels. The nearest public toilets are in Wagner Park and Battery Park. The bathrooms are also available at Federal Hall on Wall Street, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Bathrooms are available at the Museum for ticketed customers.

Please try not to take objects with these characteristics: big backpacks, large umbrellas and other items that are considered too big or danger for the exhibition, It’s a mandatory storage in the coat room.

The cell phone is prohibited in the exhibition spaces and theater. Mobile devices, including cellular, used to play audio tours must be connected to a headset. Photography is allowed only for private and non-commercial use is allowed in all locations unless otherwise indicated.

Please remember that a museum is a place of remembrance and reflection, they request that all visitors respect this place made sacred through tragic loss.