Mailing Address
P.O. Box 4755
Greenville, SC, 29608
Museum Location
356 Field Street

Across from Fluor Field
Historic West End
Greenville, SC

Email Us



"In Greenville, SC, there is no doubt that the legacy of Shoeless Joe Jackson is safe at home. His home."

--Robert Thomas

Visit Joe's "sweet spot"

The Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum is located in the house where Joe lived and died.

We are open every Saturday, 10:00am - 2:00pm

Monday-Friday private tours by appointment. Email request to info@shoelessjoejackson.org

Located at 356 Field Street, Greenville, SC     

Across from Fluor Field in downtown Greenville

  Free admission      Free parking     Gift shop

The all-volunteer museum is a 501(c)(3) charity and is operated solely from donations and gift shop sales.  We are not a city, county or state facility.  Your tax-deductible donations to the non-profit museum are gratefully accepted. 

"We're Shoeless on a shoestring!"


That's Shoeless Joe Jackson on the cover of  "BASEBALL & ART" Magazine!

The museum was featured in a 12-page article in the Spring 2016 issue of Helmar's "BASEBALL & ART" magazine.  The article includes an interview with the museum's founder, plus full-size color photos of the interior of the museum.

This magazine is a must-have for Shoeless Joe fans and baseball history buffs.  The 2016 Spring issue can be purchased in the museum gift shop and at most Barnes & Noble stores.  Search amazon.com "Helmar BASEBALL HISTORY & ART."


The 18" x 24" bronze plaque shown below was unveiled at the Shoeless Joe Jackson Museum by donors Mike and Lori Wallach.  Located on the brick wall next to the front door of the museum, the plaque is a reminder that although Jackson has yet to be inducted into the Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, he is beloved in his hometown.



  Pictured below is sportscaster Bob Costas in the museum's gift shop with the late Joe Anders who was a personal friend of Shoeless Joe's.  Anders presented Costas with a framed photo of Shoeless Joe (in framed photo, second from left, ) and Joe Anders (framed photo, far right).


 The museum is a proud member of


Home 2 Home 3