Media

Washington Coast Magazine

Horse Drawn History. Little jewels of history can be found in all sorts of unexpected places. Keep reading here.

Daily Astorian — Astoria, OR

Vintage workhorse: Carriage Museum addition makes room for vehicles that earned a living. Keep reading here.

Gypsy Journal — RV Traveler’s Paper

The Carriage Museum has a wonderful collection of antique horse-drawn carriages. Keep reading here.

Chinook Observer – Long Beach, WA

Carriage Museum creates space for vehicles that earned a living. Keep reading here.

Worldwide Wheelwright – Banks, England

Master Wheelwright Phill Gregson visits the Northwest Carriage Museum. Read here.

South Sound Magazine – Tacoma, WA

Ever been stuck in a rut? That saying takes on new meaning at the Northwest Carriage Museum, right off Highway 101 in downtown Raymond. Keep reading here.

Seattle Times – Seattle, WA

Fancy carriages are tucked away in Raymond museum. A horse-drawn carriage from “Gone With the Wind” is a star attraction at the Northwest Carriage Museum, in Raymond, Pacific County. Keep reading at the Seattle Times.

Stark Insider – San Jose, CA

Northwest Carriage Museum – Big fun in little Raymond, Washington.  I consider myself quite the sophisticated traveler, one who has seen many wonders of the world, from the Taj Mahal  to the Great Pyramids, but every now and then I am blown away by some incredible find where I would least expect it. Keep reading at the Stark Insider.

Examiner.com – Denver, CO

NW Carriage Museum – Delightful Destination in Raymond, WA.  After spending almost two riveting, fun-filled hours there, I can’t thank Carol enough for turning us on to this hidden gem. This magnificent museum is filled with one of the world’s finest collections of impeccably restored, (I dare say Smithsonian caliber) 19th century horse-drawn carriages, wagons and buggies. All 28 were buffed, polished and painstakingly restored to their former elegance.  Keep reading at the Examiner.com.

Daily World – Aberdeen, WA

Raymond boasts big-time museum for a little town.  The building, with its rustic pine floors, professional signage, specialty lighting and classy, small gift shop, helps to show off a fine collection of horse-drawn carriages from the 1850s to the 1920s. Each one — from those that had heavy daily use such as the 1895 Studebaker buggy and the family Rockaway to those that spent less time on the road, such as the ornate carved panel hearse or the sophisticated bowed front Brougham in which wealthy people were chauffeured — has been restored to mint condition and tells not just a story about itself, but also about the time, people and prevalent attitudes of the day.  Keep reading at The Daily World.