The Lyman Museum began as the Lyman Mission House, originally built for New England missionaries David and Sarah Lyman in 1839. Nearly 100 eventful years later, in 1931, the Museum was established by descendants of Sarah and David. Today, the Mission House has been preserved, and is on both the State and National Registers of Historic Places. It may be visited by guided tour.
House tours at 11am, 1pm, and 3pm. Tour schedules subject to change without notice. Closed Sundays, January 1, Memorial Day, July 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and December 25.
$8 Seniors over 60, $21 Family (2 adults with children under 17), $5 University Student with current ID. Kama`aina rates available, please ask
View life in Hawaii in the 1800s at the Lyman Mission House Museum, an old missionary home that’s been converted into a living museum with wonderful artifacts such as old canoe paddles and stone implements. The home, built in 1839, is the oldest frame building on the whole island. Guided tours by docents offer a glimpse into the local history. Displays include period furniture and missionary artifacts.