Starting Friday, 14 January 2022, the AMC Museum will be closed to the public until further notice. The Delaware Governor has issued a State of Emergency, and Dover AFB is in increased Health Protection Conditions.
We apologize for any inconvenience and hope to reopen soon.
You cannot visit the museum through Dover AFB. Please use the museum's main entrance off of Rt. 9. See below for more instructions.
Smoking is only allowed in the designated smoking section.
Snacks and non-alcoholic beverages are available in the museum store, however, food or drinks are not allowed in the hangar. A small canteen is available for your convenience for purchased snacks. No food is allowed on aircraft or any other area of the museum.
Pets are not permitted at the museum. Service dogs specially trained to assist people with disabilities are welcome.
Beginning within 3 miles from any direction, follow the brown AMC Museum signs with the red, white, and blue National Star.
Access to the museum is only possible by using the museum gate on Rt. 9
From the North on US 113 / DE 1:
Drive past Dover Air Force Base and take exit 91. Travel approx. 1/2 mile down RT 9 and turn left into the museum entrance.
From the South on US 113 / DE 1:
Take exit 91, travel approx. 1/2 mile down RT 9 and turn left into the museum entrance.
From the North or South on US 13:
Take DE Route 10 east toward Dover Air Force Base. Just before you reach an overpass take the left exit lane to get on US 113/DE 1 South. Drive past Dover Air Force Base. Take exit 91, travel approx. 1/2 mile down RT 9 and turn left into the museum entrance.
1301 Heritage Rd
Dover AFB, DE 19902
The main floor of the display hangar, museum store, and restrooms are handicapped accessible. The C-141B Starlifter aircraft outside has a ramp for wheelchair access.
During WWII, the 4146 Base Unit was involved in secret rocket development at what was then known as Dover Army Airfield. The building complex where these military secret operations took place was Hangar 1301. From the 1950s to the 1970s, various fighter squadrons called the hangar home. In the 1990s after restoration and placement on the National Register of Historic Places, Hangar 1301 was given new life as the home of the Air Mobility Command Museum.