Facility Access Information
Wheelchair Parking Location
Several accessible parking spaces (requiring both a state-issued placard and appropriate NCSU permit) are available just outside the entrance of Talley Student Center. In order to use them, first go to the Visitor Information Booth on Stinson Drive (see h
The main and accessible entrance is located at 2610 Cates Ave (south side of Talley Student Center). Access is provided by stairs or a two-rail ramp, which leads to the main entrance of Talley Student Center. Building entry is though two sets of doors. The doors on the far right are automated. The Gregg Museum galleries are located on the second floor of the building. Access is via a large entry staircase in the middle of the lobby or elevators. There are two elevators on the north side of the main lobby. Press "2" for access to the 2nd floor. The Gregg Museum gallery doors are painted red and located at the south end of the 2nd floor lobby. Whenever the museum is open, the entrance doors to the museum itself are propped open and do not require any effort to enter.
Some restrooms are accessible
Segways Not Allowed
Sitting Area Location
Sitting areas are located on both the first and second floor lobbies. Additionally, there are benches throughout the exhibition spaces.
Welcome! We hope you find this information helpful. We look forward to your visit! The North Carolina State University Gregg Museum of Art & Design collects, interprets and exhibits exemplary hand and machine-made objects to foster learning and understanding of the cultures of North Carolina and the world. Gregg Museum exhibitions, lectures, and special events are accessible to people of all abilities. Gregg staff frequently organize engaging tours to better meet diverse visitor needs. With advance notice, we are eager to provide any other assistance needed. Promotion of learning and understanding of the cultures of North Carolina and the world supports NCSU’s mission as a land-grant institution that serves the people of and respects the heritage of North Carolina. The material diversity of the Gregg's collection models the great human diversity of the state, region and the world and supports the values of creating a culture that engenders respect for that diversity.