Albuquerque Progress was published by Albuquerque National Bank from 1934 to 1965. During this period, the city’s population grew from approximately 30,000 to over 200,000 people. Albuquerque Progress was designed to record Albuquerque’s growth and to promote the city to potential investors and residents. The magazine’s black and white photos are often the best visual record we can locate individual structures at the time they were first built.
City now has $25M for pedestrian-friendly path that would link the Rail Yards to Downtown, the Sawmill District and Old Town
I took my son yesterday and the employees were so nice, we got greet by the resident dog Gus so handsome, thank you to the employee in charge of the model trains that took the time to speak with my son about trains. Everything was excellent.
One of the docents took a lot of time showing us around !ND took us and the kids for a train ride.
Wonderful fun place to learn and see old vintage machinery and photos and you can get a train ride! ❤️
Don't miss this museum! Best kept secret...
Must see in Albuquerque
An eclectic collection of transportation vehicles. Wonderful staff
There is a lot to see in this museum! The volunteer staff was so nice and friendly, our 5-year-old son really loved it. Be sure to bring dog treats for the friendly resident dog, Gus!
Very friendly staff. My niece loved the train ride and learning about all the different types of transportation. Go if you get the chance.
Nice museum, lots o' wheels!