_2950 Gilbert Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45206 firstname.lastname@example.org 513-751-0651 800-847-6075
|Come Visit Our History||
February 1- April 30:
TH & Sat 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
May 1- Labor Day:
W TH & Sat 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Labor Day- Nov 30:
Thursday & Saturday 10 a.m. - 1 p.m.
CLOSED for regular admission : Thanksgiving to January 31
& Federal Holidays
Group visits by appointment are available throughout the year by calling
Location: 2950 Gilbert Avenue Cincinnati OH 45206
The house is located at the corner of Martin Luther King Drive and Gilbert Avenue (ST RT3 and US RT 22) in the historic Walnut Hills Neighborhood of Cincinnati (Hamilton County, Ohio.) It is accessible from I-71.
There is a parking lot and additional off-street parking across the street at Gilbert & Beecher, at the African-American Chamber of Commerce.
Cincinnati Metro Bus Route 1 stops in front of the House and also stops at the Cincinnati Art Museum, Cincinnati Zoo, and other downtown attractions (Fare is $1.75 for adults).
_The Harriet Beecher Stowe House is operated as an historical and cultural site, focusing on Harriet Beecher Stowe, author of Uncle Tom's Cabin. The site also includes a look into the family, friends, and colleagues of the Beecher-Stowe family, Lane Seminary, and the abolitionist, rights and Underground Railroad movements in which these historical figures participated in the 1830's to 1860's, as well as African-American history related to these movements.
The Stowe House offers cultural events, programming, and tours. The house and grounds are also available to groups for rental for meetings and special events.
The adjoining grounds are maintained by the Cincinnati Park Board.
Harriet Beecher Stowe House is an Ohio History Connection site.
Special Note- Our Volunteer Appreciation gathering, with snacks, treats, and even some entertainment is going ahead today, February 22, from 2 through 4pm. The walkways and parking lot are clear, the roads aren't too bad, either. Please drive carefully..we hope to see you there.
_"The object of these sketches is to awaken sympathy and feeling for the African race, as they exist among us; to show their wrongs and sorrows, under a system so necessarily cruel and unjust as to defeat and do away the good effects of all that can be attempted for them, by their best friends, under it.
--Harriet Beecher Stowe Author's preface from Uncle Tom's Cabin