Current Exhibits at the Saratoga Museum
Vintage Toy Exhibit
Discover toys from the 1880s, Germany's Golden Era of toy making. The exhibit features a vintage whistling and spinning top and one of the first manufactured Teddy Bears.
See the most diverse collection in Wyoming with minerals and gems ranging from India to Antarctica.
Our prehistoric past features the invention of the Atlatl. See some of the original bones from the Casper Site or Hells Gap, where over 100 ancestral buffalo were killed.
Learn about the people who made N. Platte Valley their home during a time when practicality and self-reliance were a necessity.
Saratoga Union Pacific Railroad Depot
Tour the historic Depot and browse more than 10,000 artifacts, including a collection of photographs from the late-1800’s and the Station Master's living quarters.
License Plate Exhibit
This collection features license plates from the 1920’s through today. Come learn about how Wyoming became the Cowboy State.
St. Barnabas Episcopal Church Exhibit
The establishment of the first church in Saratoga meant that the community had grown large enough to support a full-time pastor for weddings, communion and last rites.
View a sheep wagon with original stove. It's original design is still used today by sheep herders across Wyoming. Sheep wagons are pulled by horses, allowing shepherds to stay with their flocks. Visible during summer season.
Explore the original one room cabin, built by a Valley pioneer. The cabin currently houses our blacksmith collection.
Union Pacific Caboose
View the historic Union Pacific Caboose, used locally when moving cattle to market. Weather permitting, the caboose is open for visitation.
Past Exhibits at the Saratoga Museum
This exhibit featured the history of fly fishing in the Upper North Platte River Valley, in addition to local fish fries.
This exhibit featured Platte Valley history from harnessing of the River for log transport by tie hacks to the western invention of rodeo.
This exhibit featured local Valley artist, Virginia Large, In her lifetime, Virginia painted 500 canvases--an unprecedented amount for any female artist.