Culture Caravan Tours Titanic at the Reagan Library Nov 7th


Culture Caravan still has a few seats available for “Titanic at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library” in Simi Valley.

Receive a tour of the library and the Air Force One Pavilion, as well as a catered lunch under Air Force One.

Explore the exhibition, Titanic at the Reagan, where artifacts and accounts from the ship’s passengers will be on display, along with original film footage from the Titanic’s maiden voyage. The caravan departs the Gloria McClellan Center, 1400 Vale Terrace Drive in Vista, on Tuesday, Nov. 7 at 7:00 a.m. and returns at 6:00 p.m. Cost is $126 and includes lunch. To reserve, call 760.643.2828.

Titanic at the Reagan Library is a fascinating look at Titanic, combining real artifacts with the real stories of the people onboard the ill-fated ship. This new exhibit tells the story of the unsinkable ship in a way no museum has done before. Artifacts from passengers, dispersed over time, will be reunited in this exhibit for the first time in over 100 years.

This brand-new 10,000 square foot exhibition, reuniting hundreds of Titanic artifacts that have not been together since the ship’s fateful night in 1912 with material and artifacts from the 1984-1985 discovery of the Titanic as well as with items from the 1997 movie, is a first-of-its-kind exhibition not seen anywhere else before. The exhibition was made possible through the generous support and assistance of Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, Cedar Bay Entertainment, parent company of The Titanic Museums of Pigeon Forge, TN and Branson, MO, and Lightstorm Entertainment/20th Century Fox.

Found in 1985 during President Reagan’s administration, the Titanic quickly became a dive site for many different companies and explorers trying to get a piece of her history. To protect the historic site and preserve it for generations, President Reagan issued the 1986 RMS Titanic Memorial Act to designate the wreck as an international maritime memorial.

None of the artifacts displayed in this exhibition were salvaged from the wreck itself – a sacred final resting place.