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Visit the Chickasaw Cultural Center's Aaimpa' Café to sample an abundance of traditional dishes. Pashofa, known as the Chickasaw national dish, is made with cracked hominy corn. Indian tacos are a meal in themselves, made fresh in the kitchen, and grape dumplings are a favorite dessert.
Oklahoma City's Adventure District is home to some of the most popular tourist attractions in the state. Hear the thunder of the thoroughbreds at Remington Park, make memories at the ASA National Softball Hall of Fame, journey through the wild at the OKC Zoo, honor the legacy of the American cowboy at the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum, and step into scientific wonders at Science Museum Oklahoma.
Experience a slice of Native American history in Tishomingo, Oklahoma, at the first Chickasaw Council House built in Indian Territory. Today, the Council House Museum honors the rich culture of the Chickasaw people and features one of the largest collections of Chickasaw arts and cultural artifacts in the state.
Chickasaw Country in south-central Oklahoma is filled with native culture, water and wide open spaces. Go fishing, boating, skiing or swimming. Try your hand at gaming at WinStar World Casino, the World’s largest casino. Go camping, zip lining, golfing or riding – on horseback or an ATV. Shop until you drop. Go to a spa or winery. Relax. Gaze at the stars. You’re in Chickasaw Country.
Chosen CNN’s top travel destination for Oklahoma in 2014, the Chickasaw Cultural Center is one of the largest, most comprehensive tribal cultural centers in the United States. Come celebrate, embrace and share the heritage that binds the Chickasaw Nation together.
The Chickasaw Nation Information Center is your passport to tourism in Tishomingo and the surrounding areas. Here, visitors to Johnston County and Chickasaw Country can discover local cultural sites, hotels, recreation spots, historic destinations and much more. Plus, shop made-in-Oklahoma products, Native American art and other items!
A trip to Chickasaw Country isn't complete without a stop at the 5,500-square-foot Chickasaw Nation Welcome Center, providing informational kiosks, expert travel information from the trained staff, a gift shop, an outdoor playground, dog park and travel stop.
The Chickasaw National Capitol Building provides the ultimate trip back in time through Chickasaw history. The Victorian, gothic-style building was dedicated in 1898 and served as the Nation's capitol until 1906. Today, it acts as a stately museum representing the Nation's past.
Learn more about the Chickasaw people and their rich history, culture and language with books from the Chickasaw Press. The nearly 40 titles, from biographies and novels to children's books and cookbooks, can be purchased at the Ada retail location or online at ChickasawPress.com.
The Chickasaw Visitor Center was designed to provide information about and tell the story of the Chickasaw National Recreation Area, the only national park established at the request of a Native American tribe, the Chickasaws.
The Chickasaw White House was built in 1895 and served as the home of Chickasaw Governor Douglas H. Johnston. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the Chickasaw White House now operates as a museum open to the public, complete with furnishings that give visitors a glimpse back in time.
For a first-hand look at authentic, Native American art, visit the Chokma’si Gallery in Ada. Located within the Chickasaw Nation’s Division of Arts and Humanities building, the gallery features handcrafted pieces and also features a retail section with jewelry, pottery, prints and more.
Located in Oklahoma City's Bricktown entertainment district, Exhibit C is one of the latest additions to the downtown area's artistic and retail offerings, housing an art gallery with handcrafted work by Chickasaw artists, both on display and for sale.
Fort Washita Historic Site and Museum is a must-visit destination for military history buffs. Established in 1842 in the Choctaw Nation, Fort Washita served as the southwestern-most military post of the United States and protected the recently immigrated Choctaws and Chickasaws from intruders who posed a threat to the stability of the area. Today, Fort Washita is a National Historic Landmark and free museum.
Kullihoma is a 1500-acre Chickasaw tribal reserve that was once used as a stomp ground, school and community. Several of the traditional dwellings, including a winter house, corn crib, summer house and a mountain house, have been constructed on the Kullihoma grounds for visitors to enjoy.
Witness the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum’s collection of more than 28,000 Western and American Indian art and artifacts that preserve the history and cultures of the American West. Be sure to check out the variety of works by renowned American artist Frederic Remington, as well as the massive “End of the Trail” sculpture that greets visitors upon arrival.
Red Earth is home to an impressive permanent collection of over 1,400 objects of Native American fine art, pottery, basketry, textiles and beadwork. Each June, Oklahoma City welcomes the Red Earth Festival, featuring hundreds of award-winning Native artists and dancers who celebrate the richness and diversity of their heritage with the world.
For an exploration into Oklahoma's physical past, look no further than the Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History. It's one of the world's largest university-based natural history museums, containing roughly seven million objects. Be greeted by the world’s tallest dinosaur; the 40-foot-long neck and skull peek into the museum’s great hall. Don’t miss “The Clash of the Titans,” the museum’s centerpiece exhibit, featuring two dinosaurs in a battle to the death.
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