The Bradley Museum provides a window into the everyday life of early settlers in Ontario, and hosts Sunday teas, rotating exhibits, and special events. The museum grounds include the original farmhouse built in 1830 by Lewis and Elizabeth Bradley, a United Loyalist couple who lived in the house with their seven children.
The two-acre museum site sits on the edge of Lake Ontario, and is nestled in a beautiful 70 year old maple group. there are four heritage buildings in total. The anchorage, which is a regency style cottage from the early 19th century. The Bradley House which is a two story saltbox style farmhouse from 1830, a resorted Port Credit log cabin and a barn from the turn of the century. Admission is free, however a $10 donation is suggested to support all of the educational experiences they do.
Dating back to the 1820s, you can learn more about how the buildings were built, who lived in them and explore the artifacts that are on display today. You're welcome to go on a self-guided tour, or you can opt for a guided tour and the knowledgeable staff will happily show you around and answer an questions that you may have.
Picnic tables available
Walking distance to nearby parks, Rattray Marsh, and Waterfront Trail