Really a hidden gem, and in some ways better than the foundation museum with the right package. I did the school tour + car collection. School tour is very personal - just myself and Janet (?) the guide, who is engaging, full of information and quite willing to spend time on a very thorough walk through. Some of this is a WIP and some of it a bit of grandma's attic (Harold's attic, really), but in a most enjoyable way. Take some moments and watch the video to get a sense of the man and his accomplishments. Wish I could have met him - seems like a totally down to earth guy who made good, and then freely enjoyed his hobbies but took care to allow others to enjoy them with him. Family still involved, still uses the place (cool), keeps the memory alive through dedicated employees. It's a warm & fuzzy. Yes, they could use a professional archivist / curator, display person, but the whole effect is charming in the best sense and you should spend time here. On to the cars. There is a collection as part (I believe) of the main school tour and then a secondary large warehouse with many additional displayed and signed. Since I bought two tours I saw everything & not sure where the division was. Occasionally in the main buildings and annex some were put on racks and thus not really accessible but a lot of these were fairly anonymous models (unless you are a big 20's fan and then you'd gnash teeth a little), but most at least reasonably displayed if not full walkaround. You can certainly get closer to a Tucker here than just about anywhere. One sad exception was a Dual-Ghia tucked into a roped off corner - but I'm told that may have been because of an event; usually center display. It's a significant car, deserves more prominence of place. Still, all of this is sort of an appetizer for the main vehicle display warehouse where cars are properly displayed with enough room for multiple angle shots and good signage. Collection bogs down a bit as we get toward present year, but no one it seems is really curating anything past the 60's in terms of everyday vehicles (it's probably time to start - at some point I'd be able to afford assembling that collection but no funds to display it, sigh). Thoroughly enjoyed this piece, you can spend a long time there. The whole complex is worth a good 4 hours if you like both aspects and only hunger or another scheduled event will take you away. LeMay supports the local car community, makes provisions for the former nuns - it's just a boon to the community. One note: do NOT get a docent for the car portion. Guy making the rounds when I was there certainly considered himself quite senior and a font of knowledge (he was 'educating' a group or two while I was there since my visit was rather extended). The amount of misinformation both automotive and historical ()! was staggering. All of it spoken authoritatively. I had to move faster, slower or just away in order to keep from making corrections. My goodness. Stick with the signs or take a car buff.