Bianca Was Livin La Vida Local At The Cabots Pueblo Museum

Cabot’s Pueblo is marvel of engineering and design. The home was built beginning in 1941 and was always intended to be a museum in addition to the residence for Cabot and Portia Yerxa. The Hopi-inspired building is hand-made and created from reclaimed and found materials from throughout the Coachella Valley. Cabot used recovered lumber from his original homestead built in 1914 on the other end of Miracle Hill. Additionally, he purchased abandoned cabins and dismantled them to use the materials for the Pueblo, going so far as to straighten out used nails. Much of the Pueblo is made from adobe-style and sun-dried bricks Cabot made himself in the courtyard. Filled with Native American art and artifacts, souvenirs of Cabot’s travels around the world, displays on Native American Rights, and Cabot’s own works of art, the Pueblo Museum officially opened to the public in 1950. The Pueblo has four stories, is 5,000 square feet and includes 35 rooms, 150 windows, 30 rooflines, and 65 doors.


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To learn more about how the Pueblo was designed and built and to take a tour check out


Tuesday-Saturday, 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Sunday, 12:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m, (closed Monday)

Wednesday-Saturday (closed Sunday-Tuesday), 9:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

$13 General admission
$11 Seniors, Active Military, and children ages 6-12. Children under 5 are free.

Admission is for a guided tour of the pueblo.  The museum courtyard, outer buildings, Trading Post, and the Water Gallery are open to the public for $5 per person during regular museum hours.