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Greater Cleveland’s storied arts and culture sector needs support like never before: Jill Paulsen, Megan Van Voorhis and Fred Bidwell

July 10, 2020

Members of the Martin Luther King Jr. Celebration Chorus and the Cleveland Orchestra perform at the celebration concert at Severance Hall Jan. 12, 2020. Northeast Ohio’s arts and culture community is under dangerous financial stress because of the coronavirus epidemic. In a guest column today, Jill Paulsen, Megan Van Voorhis and Fred Bidwell suggest needed ways forward. (Gus Chan, The Plain Dealer).


CLEVELAND — Northeast Ohio has long been proud of its arts and culture sector, which features nationally ranked programs and cutting-edge collaborations. COVID-19 has had a devastating impact on public health and our economy. As we work together to provide relief and support our communities, we must also work together to protect one of our greatest regional assets: our arts and culture sector.



Reserve Your FREE Entry Ticket Now!

June 23, 2020

Wildflowers (PVGM1), 2015. Aaron Rothman (American, b. 1974). Inkjet print; 50.8 x 63.5 cm. Courtesy
of the artist and Rick Wester Fine Art, New York


In accordance with safety protocols, Transformer Station is limiting the number of visitors in the museum. We are requiring visitors to register for FREE, timed “group” tickets.



Parking at Transformer Station

June 23, 2020


Because of the increased demand in our neighborhood, Transformer Station now charging for parking. Parking will remain free for Transformer Station members who are visiting the museum. Just let us know that you are a member when you arrive. Join Transformer Station now!


Paying for parking by credit card is easy. Follow the instructions on the signage at the lot by phone call or scanning the QR code. We look forward to increased access to convenient parking for our visitors and members.



$1 per 30 minutes

$2 per 30 minutes



*No Overnight Parking
*Special Events as Posted

COVID-19 Closure

March 10, 2020


March 24, 2020

We’re Currently Closed

Per Ohio’s stay-at-home order, Transformer Station will remain closed until April 6.

We are committed to thoughtful, informed, and proactive planning related to the coronavirus (COVID-19) and following the recommendations of the United States Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Ohio Department of Health. We will continue to share updated information in our email newsletters and social media accounts.

Please contact us by email if you have any questions:

Join our mailing list, follow us on Facebook.


The health and safety of our visitors, staff, and volunteers are of utmost importance to the Transformer Station. We are committed to thoughtful, informed, and proactive planning related to the coronavirus (COVID-19) and following the recommendations of the United States Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the Ohio Department of Health.



Tips for You from Public Health Authorities


  • Wash your hands often using soap and water for at least 20 seconds.
  • Use hand sanitizers if you are not able to wash your hands.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, or mouth.
  • Avoid contact with people who are sick.
  • Stay home if you are sick.
  • Use a tissue to cover your mouth and nose when you cough or sneeze.  Discard the tissue and wash your hands.
  • Elbow bumps are encouraged as an alternative greeting to handshakes or hugs.


Again, we are monitoring the situation closely and will announce any further changes through our website, newsletter, and social media.


We recommend that you stay informed through the following organizations:


Q&A: Tabitha Soren on Strange Fire Collective

January 23, 2020

By Jess T. Dugan | January 23, 2020


Jess T. Dugan: Hello Tabitha! Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me today. I often begin these interviews by asking about an artist’s path to discovering and pursuing photography, but as I was researching your work and life, I learned of your previous career working in television, notably covering politics for MTV as well as covering the presidential campaigns of Bill Clinton and George Bush senior (and winning a Peabody Award for Excellence in Journalism). So, I will still ask the same question, but with that as a background framework: how did you move into fine art photography after your career in television, and what was your path to getting to where you are today?


Tabitha Soren: I come from a military family so I had an itinerant childhood. I was born in San Antonio, TX, but I moved to Sacramento, CA, Tucson, AZ, Homestead, FL, Narragansett, RI, Irmenach, Germany, and Las Vegas, NV all before second grade….


Click here to read the full interview.

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