Ever wonder how CDC scientists merge old-fashioned detective work with high-tech science to crack the cases of mystery diseases? Get the Story! Visit the David J. Sencer CDC Museum at CDC Headquarters. This unique museum features award-winning permanent and changing exhibitions that focus on a variety of public health topics, as well as the history of CDC. The museum is free and open to the public so we would like to see you soon.
Now On Display
Ebola: People + Public Health + Political Will
June 19, 2017 – June 15, 2018
Ebola: People + Public Health + Political Will is an investigation of the historic 2014-16 Ebola Fever Virus epidemic in West Africa, the United States, and around the world. As the crisis unfolded in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone in 2014, it evolved into both a health and humanitarian crisis. When it became clear that Ebola could potentially spread exponentially, threatening global health security, there was a coordinated, massive response.
This Is Autism: Little Things Can Be Huge
Through December 30, 2017
Autism is estimated to affect 1 in 64 children in the state of Georgia, and includes problems with social communication and other behaviors. In 2017, the Marcus Autism Center teamed with Atlanta-based Hales Photo to document patient families, and to capture each child’s greatest achievement after undergoing therapy. For kids with autism, every milestone matters, and should be celebrated. This Is Autism: Little Things Can be Huge is sponsored by CDC’s National Center for Birth Defects and Disabilities, Division of Congenital and Developmental Disorders, Developmental Disabilities Branch, and the David J. Sencer CDC Museum, Office of Associate Director for Communication.
Closed weekends & federal holidays
Location 1600 Clifton Road NE
Atlanta, GA 30329
- Phone 404-639-0830
- Admission & Parking Free; Government–issued photo ID required for adults over the age of 18
Global Health Chronicles
Global Health Chronicles was launched in collaboration with Emory University’s Libraries, Global Health Institute, and Rollins School of Public Health. The web site is a series of “Chronicles,” each dealing with a different subject.
CDC Museum Button
Go to CDC Museum Social Media Tools to get instructions and the HTML code for the button.
- Page last reviewed: December 20, 2017
- Page last updated: January 23, 2018
- Content source:
- Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
- Page maintained by: Office of the Associate Director for Communication, Division of Public Affairs