As a not-for-profit institution, the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum is acclaimed for its diverse education programs that make learning fun for fans of all ages.
A daily series of public, family, and community programs bring stories and statistics to life. Visitors experience the Baseball Hall of Fame's history and collections in a personal way, creating memories to last a lifetime. The programming line-up includes public events that promote discussion and interaction among generations.
The education department also offers K-12 students and teachers three ways to experience our nationally recognized school programs. These programs provide an interactive and meaningful learning experience through field trips, videoconferences, and online curriculum materials that align with national learning standards.
Dedicated to life-long learning, the Museum has developed the Frank and Peggy Steele Internship Program, a 10-week experience that offers undergraduate and graduate students an opportunity to work alongside Museum and Library staff to gain hands-on professional training in a variety of career fields.
For more information on our programs, please select a link below.
On April 23, 1962, the expansion New York Mets win their first game-after nine consecutive losses. Right-hander Jay Hook earns a 9-1 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Mets’ 0-9 start had tied a National League record for futility.