Host your event at the charming and historic Chapel-Denver
Eisenhower Chapel in the Lowry Town Center in east Denver, Colorado.
A historic Chapel, this beautifully restored military chapel seats 170 and is available to rent for weddings, memorials, bar or bat mitzvahs, community events, religious services, school functions, and other organization events. Charming and intimate, the Eisenhower Chapel is one of Denver’s most historic venues for services and events. There is a spacious sanctuary where larger events are held, as well as a small conference room upstairs that is perfect for smaller meetings.
The Eisenhower Chapel was one of the four original chapels on the old Lowry Air Force Base. it built as an interdenominational chapel and used for Protestant, Catholic and Jewish services. The Lowry Foundation now owns the chapel and is responsible for its restoration. The Foundation makes this historic chapel-Denver available for rental to the community.
And yes, Ike was here! Learn more about the history of the Eisenhower Chapel. Visitors to the chapel can see photos and other memorabilia from the days when Lowry was an Air Force Base. President Eisenhower and his wife, Mamie, spent some of the summers of his presidency in Denver, and attended some services at the Chapel.
The Chapel is on the National Register of Historic Places and was designated an historic landmark in December of 1981 by the Landmark Commission. A historic site-Denver, it is frequently included on the Doors Open Denver tour of interesting architectural sites.
The Chapel holds many memories
The Chapel has meant a great deal to many people – hundreds of airmen over the years between the time that Lowry Air Force Base opened in 1935 and closed in 1994. The last chaplain to hold services in the Chapel before Lowry Air Force Base was decommissioned told us, “While I was at Lowry the Eisenhower Chapel stood at a corner of the base with few other buildings near it … mainly soccer fields were nearby. Today, it stands like an island in a modern development of shops and dwellings, but still offers a place of worship, prayer, and meeting. I’m so grateful it is standing and being used creatively.”