- $13 for a family four pack of tickets ($26 value)
- $75 for a 2 hour birthday party for up to 40 kids ($150 value)
- Learn about Cincinnati's history, check out modern equipment, and fire saftey
- Promotion Expires July 25, 2013
Like many kids of a certain age, DealChicken would love to grow up to be a firefighter. (Maybe it’s the allure of the hat). At the Fire Museum of Greater Cincinnati, you can fuel the flames of firefighting ambition or marvel in sheer awe. Take part in a bucket brigade, operate a model Hunneman hand pumper, interact with the Jaws of Life, slide down a fire pole, wail the siren, flash the lights, and "drive" to a fire in a modern fire engine! Learn about the history of Cincinnati’s early firefighting days, modern day equipment, and fire safety in a fun yet thrilling environment, setting imaginations ablaze.
The Fire Museum of Greater Cincinnati is open Tuesday through Saturday 10:00am - 4:00pm in the Engine Company #45 Fire House in downtown Cincinnati, and children aged six and younger are always free with a paying adult.
$13 for a family four pack ($26 value)
- Pack includes: two adult tickets and two children tickets
May purchase one deal per person and one deal as a gift. Not valid on tax. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws. No cash back. Must be used in one visit. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion.
$75 for a 2 hour birthday party for up to 40 kids ($150 value)
- May purchase one deal per person and one deal as a gift. Must call ahead to reserve birthday party. Not valid on tax and gratuity. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws. No cash back. Must be used in one visit. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion.
The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
In 1820, Cincinnati used its first fire hydrants. Firefighters would dig for the nearest wooden water pipes, boring a hole in the pipe to access water. The holes were closed afterwards with wooden plugs and marked for future access. Hence, the term fireplug.