Open: 12-6pm Monday – Thursday,
12-7pm Friday & Saturday.
Sunday tours at 12 pm, 1:30 pm and 3 pm
Buckland Museum of Witchcraft & Magick is located in Cleveland’s historic
Old Brooklyn neighborhood.
2155 Broadview Rd., Cleveland, OH 44109.
TICKETS REQUIRED TO VISIT!
Plan Your Visit
Welcome to the Buckland Museum of Witchcraft and Magick, the first and only museum in the United States to celebrate witchcraft and the occult and their related cultures! This page will help you begin planning your visit with yourself or with your coven. For additional information, please see our visitors section with detailed information on tours, parking, and exploring the area.
We only have 8 guests per tour so we are open by ticketed appointment only. Mask required! Tour required to see the museum.
Current Tour Hours*
Monday – Tuesday – Wednesday – Thursday
12pm 1:30pm 3pm 4:30pm
Friday & Saturday
12pm 1:30pm 3pm 4:30pm 6pm
12pm 1:30pm 3pm
“One of the most unique and interesting small museums in Ohio”
The museum’s mission is to display the tools and imagery of Witchcraft & Magick.
The Buckland collection includes artifacts from Raymond Buckland, Gerald Gardner, Aiden Breac, Lady Rowan, Aleister Crowley, Sybil Leek, Anton LaVey, Oberon Zell, Israel Regardie, Christopher Penczak, Stewart Farrar, Janet Farrar, Scott Cunningham, and many other leaders of the pagan community.
We have something for everybody, with a wide variety of witchcraft and magick related events, exhibits, and workshops at the museum, along with an expanded giftshop filled with new and used books, magickal supplies, and museum souvenirs!
Events and Workshops
Readers & Practitioners
Museum Gift Shop
What People are Saying About the Museum
“When every major city seems to have a storefront with shrunken heads and serial killer art, the Buckland Museum stands out for its creditable collection and bona-fide novelty.”
“A collection of Wiccan artifacts and occult paraphernalia started by the leader of the Long Island Coven. A large portion of the collection is on display. There’s even room for the Demon in a Box, captured by Buckland in the 1970s with the help of a ceremonial magician.”
It was also “the first museum of its kind in the United States with an anthropological approach to the world of folklore and the supernatural.”
See more of what people are saying »