To all of our friends and guests

As of 9/26/20, the Oyster Bay Railroad Museum will only have our display yard open for visitation.

As work is progressing on the Historic Presidential Railroad Station, the home train station of President Theodore Roosevelt, we have decided NOT to renew our lease at our Audrey Avenue storefront.

We are working hard to enable us to fulfill our mission of opening up the museum in the Station.

We will continue our hard work on the restoration and hope that you will continue to support the museum.

Please see our Facebook pages on the Museum and locomotive #35.

Thank you for your support.
Oyster Bay Railroad Museum

OBRM reopens Saturday, July 18th, noon - 4pm for weekends
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Locomotive Restoration

Station Restoration Campaign

Miscellaneous Donation

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YouTube Channel

Oyster Bay Railroad Museum

History: History of The Station

The Oyster Bay railroad station was constructed by the Long Island Rail Road in 1889 and served the railroad for 110 years until 1999.

In addition to serving the needs of all of Oyster Bay, it often hosted the town's most notable resident, U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt, as he traveled to and from his home at Sagamore Hill right here in Oyster Bay.

Oyster Bay Rail Road Station

Station as it exists today

In 2004, this historic structure was designated a New York State Landmark. The following year, the building was acquired by the Town of Oyster Bay and was listed on the Federal Register of Historic Places.

Historic Oyster Bay Railroad Station

Rendering of restored station

OBRM is in the midst of a multi year restoration to bring the Historic Structure back as close as we can to its 1902 appearance, with exhibits reflecting the history and significance of the railroad on Long Island, as well as featuring important railroad technology.

Conceptual renderings of station interior

Conceptual renderings of station interior

Conceptual renderings of station interior

In order to create a controlled, energy efficient environment for the Museum, all doors and windows will be replaced and a modern heating and air conditioning system installed. The interior will be equipped with period- appropriate fixtures, including lights, benches, and a ticket window to better capture the atmosphere of the station in its heyday. Interactive and educational exhibits will also be a key component of the Museum.