Significant to the antebellum period of Texas history and the tumultuous era of Reconstruction, this site hosted a sizable plantation operation and two-story Greek Revival-style house. Levi Jordan moved his family and enslaved workers to Texas to establish a sugar and cotton plantation on the San Bernard River in the late 1840s. The site highlights the multiple perspectives and evolving relationships of those who lived and worked on the land during the 19th century. Today, the Levi Jordan Plantation provides a unique opportunity to understand the evolving agricultural history of the South and the early African American experience in Texas.

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Location

10510 FM 524 
Brazoria, TX 77422 
979-798-2202 
Contact us
See map

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Hours

Wednesday – Sunday 
9 a.m. – 5 p.m. 

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Tickets

Ages 5 & Under Free  
Adults $10  
Seniors $8 
Youth (ages 6-17) $5 

Guided Tours $15 
Admission provides access to both Levi Jordan and Varner-Hogg Plantations 

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Programs

Public Tours  
Special Events  
School Programs  

Visitors on walkway at Levi Jordan

Plan Your Visit

Find out all there is to do at the site and surrounding area.

Living room in the Levi Jordan Plantation house

Levi Jordan History

In 1848, Jordan purchased a half-league (2,214 acres) of mostly uncleared woods and prairie in Brazoria County.

Events at Levi Jordan Plantation

Levi Jordan Plantation house

Scanning & Oral History Day

We will be conducting oral history interviews and scanning days at Levi Jordan Plantation throughout the months of February through May. We have time slots available from 10 am to 2 pm.

Screening of Juneteenth

Screening of Juneteenth: The Galveston Story at Levi Jordan Plantation.
Screening at 12 pm and 2 pm.

Levi Jordan Plantation house

Scanning & Oral History Day

We will be conducting oral history interviews and scanning days at Levi Jordan Plantation throughout the months of February through May. We have time slots available from 10 am to 2 pm.

Levi Jordan Plantation in the Blog

Plantations' Past

Since Texas’ colonization, people of African descent have been contributing to the state and its history. With their arrival in Texas as early as 1528, African Americans—whether enslaved or free—were instrumental in settling Spanish Texas.