National Center for Civil and Human Rights

Hours

Friday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Saturday:
10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Sunday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Monday:
Closed
Tuesday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Thursday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Chamber Rating

4.8 - (3704 reviews)
3214
357
66
21
46

About
National Center for Civil and Human Rights

Come and experience the National Center for Civil and Human Rights, located at 100 Ivan Allen Jr. Blvd. in Atlanta, GA. The center aims to educate, inspire, and empower visitors through its permanent galleries, temporary exhibits, and interactive programs. When you visit, you can expect your experience to last around 90 minutes to two hours, so plan accordingly.

The center is open from Tuesday to Friday and on Sunday from 12pm to 5pm, and Saturdays from 10am to 5pm. Please note that the last entry is at 4pm daily. We highly recommend purchasing tickets online in advance to ensure smooth entry. While you're here, be sure to explore our interactive virtual tour, which allows you to immerse yourself in the exhibits from the comfort of your own device.

Whether you're interested in the Civil Rights Movement, human rights advocacy, or social justice issues, the National Center for Civil and Human Rights has something for everyone. From educational initiatives to volunteering opportunities, there are many ways to get involved and make a difference. You can support the center by donating, becoming a member or sponsor, or joining one of our societies. Plan your visit today and join us in our mission to promote equality and dignity for all.

Contact Info

  •   678-999-8990
  •   (678) 999-8990

Questions & Answers

Q What is the phone number for National Center for Civil and Human Rights?

A The phone number for National Center for Civil and Human Rights is: 678-999-8990.


Q Where is National Center for Civil and Human Rights located?

A National Center for Civil and Human Rights is located at 100 Ivan Allen Jr Blvd NW, Atlanta, GA 30313


Q What is the internet address for National Center for Civil and Human Rights?

A The website (URL) for National Center for Civil and Human Rights is: http://www.civilandhumanrights.org/


Q What days are National Center for Civil and Human Rights open?

A National Center for Civil and Human Rights is open:
Friday: 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Saturday: 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Sunday: 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Monday: Closed
Tuesday: 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday: 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Thursday: 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM


Q How is National Center for Civil and Human Rights rated?

A National Center for Civil and Human Rights has a 4.8 Star Rating from 3704 reviewers.

Hours

Friday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Saturday:
10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Sunday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Monday:
Closed
Tuesday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
Thursday:
12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Related Categories

Ratings and Reviews
National Center for Civil and Human Rights

Overall Rating

Overall Rating
( 3704 Reviews )
3214
357
66
21
46
Write a Review

Joe Tkacik (Antique_Horology) on Google

image Powerful, thought provoking and well laid out. I'll definitely be returning.


Books And Beauty on Google

image It was so powerful!!! I cried!! It made me sad but also angry. Its crazy that another group of people really felt superior when we know who really make this world go round. They hated us then but now imitate us and want to be apart of our culture sooo bad! Never forget who you are brothas and sistas!! This is a must see for all Black people!


drew sille on Google

image


Carolyn Drenner on Google

image The National Center for Civil and Human Rights is a museum in Atlanta, Georgia, that tells the story of the American civil rights movement and its global impact. The museum is divided into four main galleries:
The Civil Rights Movement explores the history of the civil rights movement in the United States, from the abolition of slavery to the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
The Human Rights Movement looks at human rights movements around the world, from the women's suffrage movement to the anti-apartheid movement.
The Power of Nonviolence examines the power of nonviolent protest in achieving social change.
The Future of Human Rights explores the challenges and opportunities facing human rights in the 21st century.
The museum also offers a variety of educational programs and resources, including a website, a mobile app, and a library.
Pros:
The museum is well-organized and informative.
The exhibits are engaging and interactive.
The museum does a good job of telling the story of the civil rights movement and its global impact.
The museum offers a variety of educational programs and resources.
Cons:
The museum can be a bit overwhelming for young children.
The museum is not wheelchair accessible.
Overall, the National Center for Civil and Human Rights is an excellent museum that is worth visiting. It is a must-see for anyone interested in learning more about the civil rights movement and its global impact.
Here are some additional thoughts about the museum:
The museum does a great job of using interactive exhibits to tell the story of the civil rights movement. I especially enjoyed the exhibit where you could sit in the "hot seat" and experience what it was like to be a civil rights activist during the Jim Crow era.
The museum also does a good job of highlighting the role of women and other marginalized groups in the civil rights movement. I was particularly impressed by the exhibit on the Montgomery bus boycott, which featured the stories of several of the women who were instrumental in organizing the boycott.
I would recommend visiting the National Center for Civil and Human Rights with a group of friends or family. There is a lot of information to take in, and it is helpful to have someone to discuss the exhibits with.
The museum is located in downtown Atlanta, so there are plenty of restaurants and shops nearby. If you are planning a visit, I would recommend making a day of it and exploring the city.


Tina N. on Google

image I am giving a 3 for grace because the day because it VERY crowded, However our trip started out poorly. I have special needs children - I looked for the possible ADA accomadations on line NOTHING. Made a phone call to ask no answer. Then I purchased tickets online to accomadate my children and avoid the line to only arrive and have to stand in line anyway. When I questioned waht are your ADA acconadations the young lady at the register had no clue. The Manager did come out to talk to me and could only account for the poor signage of directions and ticketing. The experience of the museum was nice, but as a whole for a civil/human rights museum who even has "all gender" rest rooms they have completly missed the oppertunity to also serve and acknowledge the disability community. And as a parent of 2 black boys with disabilities this was very disapointing.


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Overall Rating

Overall Rating
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