Virtual Programs

The Museum of Chinese in America invites students—both undergraduate and graduate—to engage with our collections and special exhibitions on guided, educator-led programs. MOCA is home to over 85,000 artifacts which share compelling stories of Chinese life in America and enrich the history of Chinese in America for students in ways both rigorously academic and profoundly personal. 

MOCA offers tailored programs rooted in our core exhibition, With A Single Step: Stories in the Making of America, for students in a variety of academic fields, as well as an adaptation of our “I am Not a Virus”: Revisiting the Perpetual Foreigner Stereotype in the Time of COVID-19 program.

Tours are a great supplement to Asian American Studies, American Studies, Museum Studies, Ethnic Studies, Sociology, and Architecture programs, amongst others. Themes include: race and identity; diversity and inclusion; immigration; anti-Chinese legislation; activism; Chinatown architecture; and community studies. Experiences are meant to enhance professors’ curricula and provide students with more in-depth museum experiences than a standard tour.

Schedule permitting, MOCA can arrange discussions and/or Q&A sessions with museum staff covering topics such as: MOCA’s founding, the history of Chinatown, curation & exhibition design, oral histories, etc. These discussions can be added on to a tour or take place on their own.

Pricing & Booking Information

  • Programs are 60 minutes long, are offered live online, and take place using Zoom. We will do our best to accommodate requests for programs using other digital platforms. 
  • Reservations must be made at least two weeks in advance.
  • Pricing for customized visits is determined on a case-by-case basis with a base fee of $150 per program.

Reserve Today

Please note that all school programs for Fall 2020 will be conducted virtually. Click here to book a virtual program!

Book Now!


With a Single Step

Stories in the Making of America

September 1, 2009December 31, 2023

China trade paintings, c 1820