Bringing the Museum to You
The National WWI Museum and Memorial provides a variety of resources for online distance learning, whether you’re an educator, student, parent or history buff. Here you will find links to some of the educational content we provide for all ages of learners, all free to the public and accessible remotely.
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View all our webinars and virtual events in our upcoming events calendar
Electronic Field Trips
Bring the National WWI Museum and Memorial to your class with an electronic field trip! Ideal for groups of 15-100 participants, these Zoom meetings allow Museum and Memorial educators to provide a live 30-minute lesson with extra time for a student Q&A session.
Learn more about this free classroom experience, made possible through the Regnier Family Foundation Distance Learning Program. Space is limited!
Can't come to the National WWI Museum and Memorial? Explore 360° views of our collection and grounds digitally on Google Arts & Culture with several narrated virtual tours.
Architectural TourExplore the architecture of this National Historic Landmark. View Tour ›
Immersive Tour with Colonel (ret) R. DudleyExplore highlights of the collection with Museum and Memorial volunteer and retired Colonel Robert Dudley. View Tour ›
Showcasing the Museum’s collection and exploring the diverse history of the conflict that shaped the 20th century and beyond, our online exhibitions can be visited anytime, from anywhere.
It unites us, divides us and is one of the most effective weapons in war: the control (and cooking) of food. The National WWI Museum and Memorial addresses an often overlooked aspect of the war: food.
In addition to reviewing the effects of food on World War I, War Fare: From the Homefront to the Frontlines includes photographs, comments and even delicious vintage recipes updated for the modern era.
Lessons & Curriculum
How WWI Changed America
How WWI Changed America is a series of resources for educators with lessons, primary source analysis, videos and podcasts about the enduring impact of the First World War in the United States, from the overlooked contributions of Black and Native Americans, to the impact of Conscientious Objection and the Influenza Pandemic.
These resources are free to use and edit, and can be downloaded to share with students.
Online Collections Database
Access the Museum and Memorial's archives from the comfort of your own home. Our online collections database allows you to search digital records of our global collection that began in 1920.
The National WWI Museum and Memorial has many videos on YouTube, including lectures, primary source videos from the archives and more.
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If you have questions on distance learning or resources we provide, please contact us at email@example.com or 816.888.8153.