From Indian Territory to statehood in 1907, Oklahoma served as the new home for the Chickasaws. Oklahoma has also served as the cultural and historical epicenter of the Nation. Begin your journey to Oklahoma.

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Chickasaw Cultural Center

A world-class, state-of-the-art facility dedicated to Chickasaw history and culture
The world-class Chickasaw Cultural Center opened near Sulphur, Oklahoma, in 2010.

McSwain Theatre

A vaudevillian relic restored to greatness by the Chickasaw Nation
Built in 1920 as a home for silent films and vaudeville acts, the McSwain Theatre has been a diverse venue for entertainment.


A tribal reserve with traditional Chickasaw dwellings
Kullihoma is located between Ada and Allen on Highway 1. It was established after the passage of the Indian Welfare Act of 1936.

Spiro Mounds

One of the most significant archeological discoveries in North America
The Spiro Mounds, located in what is now Le Flore County, Oklahoma, are one of the most significant archeological discoveries in North America.

Chickasaw White House

Built in 1885, this historic landmark was the home of Chickasaw Governor Douglas H. Johnston
The Chickasaw White House was built in 1895 in Emet, Oklahoma, and served as the home of Chickasaw Governor Douglas H. Johnston.

Fort Washita

Established as a military fortress for recently relocated Chickasaws and Choctaws
This military post was built as a treaty obligation for relocated Chickasaw and Choctaw people.

Historic Capitol and Council House Museum

Honors the Chickasaws' rich history and located in Chickasaw Nation's historic capital city
The Chickasaw Council House Museum honors the rich culture of the Chickasaw and features one of the largest collections of Chickasaw art & culture.