This museum would be of the most interest to someone who knows something about the history of firearms and is interested in US and other Military Firearms throughout the recent centuries. If you are not a 'gun person' it is interesting from a historical viewpoint and the development of technology - however, I must caution that you should look at the website before you go if firearms and the history thereof is not your primary interest. That being said there is an informative 20 minute video on the history of the museum and a wealth of displays. The weapons displays (as opposed to the technology displays) are the most extensive parts of the museum, clear and well-displayed in chronological order. You will be able to walk through the development of firerams in general and then through the development of US small arms, with some material from other countries. Examples of the really rare pieces that are on display include the following: M1 Garand #1 and #81, the latter is the first one that was made solely from machined parts (no hand fitting), as well as the last one made in 1957, with various prototypes and developmental models starting with Garand's patent protoype from the 1920s; Japanese copy of the M1 Garand (known as both Type 4 and Type 5 rifle, I don't know why it has both designations); one of only about 250 made; one of the 20 post-war all-stamped "Colt" 45 automatics (see WHB Smith's Book of Pistols and Revolvers); Eisenhower's Presidential Presentation M14 #1 (which had flaws so he was given #2); several early Armalites; a couple of the SPIW prototypes; an FG42; a Liberator (chromed), etc. For Civil War arms buffs they have several display cases of different Union and Confederate carbines and rifles, including 'coffee grinder' Spencers and Maynard tape-primer rifled muskets.