Discover how the Western Pennsylvania Sports Museum hits it out of the park in this video.

You’re invited to a museum unlike any other. A place where you can enjoy the great works of Maz and Mario. Art and Arnie. Roberto and Franco. Suzie and Swin.

A place where you can relive the moments that made them great. The Immaculate Reception. The Home Run. Olympic gold. Super Bowls. Stanley Cups.

The Western Pennsylvania Sports Museum is a dynamic, 20,000-square-foot museum-within-a-museum located inside the Heinz History Center.  Enjoy a stunning collection of sports artifacts and more than 70 interactive activities that celebrate the rich tradition of sports in our region.  Beginning with a two-story, multi-screen theatre, fans can relive the spine-tingling moments and championship athletes throughout sports.  From boxing to baseball, from the sandlots to the professional leagues, your entire family will find something to cheer about.

What To See

Tackle more than a century of football in Western Pennsylvania from Friday Night Lights through Steelers Sundays.

Learn the almost-forgotten tales of Pittsburgh’s champions in the Sports Museum.

Skate through the history of hockey in Western Pennsylvania from its start here in 1895 to the five-time Stanley Cup champion Pittsburgh Penguins.

Relive your favorite players and legendary moments in Pittsburgh Pirates history. Five World Series championships. Nine National League pennants. Honus. Maz. Clemente. Stargell. McCutchen.

With 15 future National Baseball Hall of Famers and two championship teams – the Homestead Grays and the Pittsburgh Crawfords – no city can claim a Negro League baseball tradition quite like Pittsburgh.

From the unforgiving sand traps at Oakmont to the sweet swing of “The King,” Western Pennsylvania has made a historic impact on the sport of golf.

Learn the well-known and almost forgotten tales of high school athletics in Western Pa., from record-setting performances and championship teams to legendary coaches and school rivalries.

Shift into gear in the Sports Museum’s racing section and learn how Pittsburgh’s Chip Ganassi became an Indy 500 winner and one of auto racing’s most decorated owners.

It’s no surprise that Pittsburgh produced some of the nation’s grittiest fighters over the past 100 years.