Located at 906 SE Umatilla St in the
historic Sellwood District of Portland, Oregon, Ping Pong's Pint Size Puppet Museum
is your place to learn about all things Puppet
and let loose your inner child. Fun for all ages!!!
(Yes, big people are always welcome) Open Thursday - Sunday 2-8 pm
Museum Admission is always FREE!!
Our pint size gift shop features American-made puppets
as well as our book and movie. Support your local artists!!!
How about a Field Trip to the museum! Planning a field trip for Seniors, home schoolers, scouts or other groups? Schedule a
visit and have the museum all to yourselves, mornings and during any hours on days that
we are closed. Your group will receive a more personalized experience and the tour can
be adapted to fit your special needs. (Workshops include instructor & materials fees) Click here for details
The Museum is located at 906 SE Umatilla St, Portland, OR
(Corner of 9th & Umatilla in the Sellwood district,
two blocks south of Tacoma Street) (503) 233-7723
Trimet Bus 70 comes closest to the museum (Three blocks away)
Click here to put your name on our e-mail list. Each week or so, Ping Pong keeps you
up to date on the latest happenings at his Puppet Museum, the first and only one in Oregon.
No Spam - and we don't sell or share your name with anyone!!!
Have your Birthday Party at the Museum!!!
You asked and we answered!
Now you can hold your birthday party here at the Museum. We reserve you a private
three hour block of time for your party, with a puppet show or princess party, games,
tours, hands-on activities, and fun for all. We can accommodate up to 30 guests
(including chaperones.) You also get a warm and fuzzy feeling knowing that you are
helping to support the museum. Click here for details.
Ping Pong's Screening Room
We've assembled lots of our videos in one place for easy viewing.
More will be added as time goes by.
History of Our Building Our building has been in continual use since way back around the
turn of the century - no not this one, the last one. This picture was
taken around 1900. To learn more about the building, click here.