"Welcome to Frontier Texas."
The museum begins with a background on Texas history.
It then educates you on the role of the native Americans and the importance of the buffalo to the people and region.
"They killed only for the hides. Racing to kill the buffalo before other hunters could kill and skin them."
Holograms are used as personal stories while other objects are stories unto themselves.
"It's believed to be the most deadly gun in buffalo hunting history. Having killed at least 14,000 buffalo with that one gun," says Jeff Salmon, executive director of the museum.
Every set was designed to flow unto the next, all with education on the forefront.
"This set was designed to help people get an idea about the danger of a cattle drive," explains Salmon.
Now it's time to say goodbye.
"It's been a great a run. Very well received, it's won awards, it's been covered by the New York Times," says Salmon.
The new exhibit will be called "Blood and Treasure on the Frontier" and many changes will take place.
"This area is gonna be full of brand new artifacts. It's gonna have 10 foot tall murals around it," says Salmon.
The murals will be painted by the founder of the museum, H.C. Zachry.
Although many displays are changing, one will remain untouched.
"This is our signature exhibit here," says Salmon. "And this is the one thing we're not going to change."
The new revamped exhibit is set to open on March 2, which happens to be Texas Independence Day.