The Museum Gardens will be closed for renovation August 1 - August 15. We appreciate your understanding. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit, sed do eiusmod tempor incididunt ut labore et dolore magna aliqua.


Help us fit your needs

We are committed to ensuring our facilities, exhibitions, programs, and services are accessible to all visitors. In addition, the Museum offers a range of accommodations to those with disabilities including Hearing Aids, Large Print Guides, ASL Interpretation, and Accessible Programs. We also allow Service Animals.

Diversity, Equity, Access & Inclusion

The Museum is dedicated to cultivating meaningful partnerships and promoting strong community engagement. Our vision is to be a socially responsible partner that connects diverse audiences and is inclusive and representative of our community.
When Ninah Cummer bequeathed her art collection and riverfront home to establish the Cummer Museum of Art & Gardens, she noted her desire to create “a center of beauty and culture” for the benefit of “all the people”. Museums were created to be a safe space to income conversation and bring people together to create meaningful experiences. The Cummer Museum is committed to listening and learning how it can best serve all in our community.

We are committed to ensuring that diversity, equity, access, and inclusion are deeply woven into the fabric of the Cummer Museum. We recognize and promote the importance of diversity in thought and through age, race, gender, sexual orientation, differing abilities, and religion, which adds to the richness of our environment and what we provide to our community. In our Diversity Statement and Place, our goal is to foster a culture that celebrates inclusion, equity, and access. To ensure compliance in our commitment, an annual audit will be conducted and reviewed by Museum Leadership and our Board of Trustees.

Land & Labor Acknowledgement

The Cummer Museum resides within the ancestral and unceded homelands of the Timucua, indigenous peoples who inhabited the present-day geographies of southeast Georgia into north and central Florida. It is believed that the last Timucua left the area with the Spanish when Florida ceded to England, with the last known Timucua, Juan Alonso Cabale, dying in Cuba in 1767. When visiting the Cummer Museum’s Gardens, we invite you to join us in acknowledging the significance of place, legacies of dispossession, and offering respect and care for the land and its resources.