NOTICE: Our office will be without phone service through June 2021, while we transition to our new facility. We apologize for the inconvenience. Please contact us via email at WSInterpretiveCenter@lm.doe.gov.
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Updated on 01/27/2021
The Weldon Spring Site Interpretive Center remains closed to the public. During this unprecedented COVID-19 crisis, the health and safety of our employees and communities are our highest concerns. To assure social distancing and comply with direction that nonessential activities be limited, the indoor areas of our centers will remain closed until further notice.
In response to the Jan. 20, 2021, Executive Order on Protecting the Federal Workforce and Requiring Mask-Wearing, all visitors to our outdoor areas — including trails, gardens, and parking areas — are required to wear a mask when they’re 6 feet or closer to anyone not in their immediate group.
We will continue to update our communications, if anything changes in the status of our interpretive center, and we look forward to the time when we can safely welcome our visitors back inside. In the meantime, we welcome you to enjoy the available outdoor spaces and trails.
At the Weldon Spring Site, we welcome you to enjoy hiking or biking the Hamburg Trail, part of the Busch-Weldon Greenspace trail system around the site. The disposal cell is also open for a hike to the top to take in the panoramic views of St. Charles County.
We ask that guests follow the updated guidance related to social distancing, provided by the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services and St. Charles County.
Weldon Spring Site Interpretive Center
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The Weldon Spring Site Interpretive Center offers a window to the past and demonstrates the U.S. Department of Energy’s commitment to the future. Exhibits address the history of the Weldon Spring area, the site’s contributions to World War II and the Cold War, cleanup, and continuing long-term stewardship. The interpretive center provides educational programs, tours, research opportunities, and meeting rooms for public use. The surrounding gardens, prairie, trails, and disposal cell viewing platform are open to the public to explore.