The museum is located at number 46 on Revyakina Street. Revyakina Street starts from the railway and bus stations of Sevastopol. Walk about twenty minutes.

In July 1942, after 250 days of defense, Sevastopol was occupied by the German army, and this museum contains exhibits that tell about the tragic fate of people who fought against the fascists in occupied Sevastopol. For a long time, the Germans planned to rename the city to Theodorichshafen. In Sevastopol, they even entered their banknotes. Residents of the city, in order not to die of starvation, had to work for the Germans for an incredibly low salary. Soon labor service became mandatory for all persons from 14 to 65 years. Those who evaded working for the occupants were threatened with forced labor and even the death penalty. For example, young people N. Lyalin, A. Vlasov and V. Matsuk were executed. Their photos can be seen in the museum.

The museum contains orders and German newspapers, which say that the German government freed the people of Sevastopol from Bolshevism and invites those who wish to go to Germany for a better life. The girls were lured by beautiful pictures, told about fashionable European dresses. In fact, the majority of such dreamers about a better life for people fell into camps. Only in the territory of Sevastopol there were more than 20 prisoner of war camps where regular executions took place. The sophistication of the killings and the composure of the fascist authorities are still terrifying. But even this could not break the Soviet people, who organized the struggle against the fascists on their own.

 From the very first days of the occupation, isolated underground groups began to emerge in Sevastopol. One of the first organizations appeared in the Seaport and acted under the direction of PD. Silnikova. Members of this group undermined the ships and railway wagons of the enemy, organized other sabotage, distributed leaflets in the city with news from the front. In addition, a patriotic group under the leadership of N.I. acted in the POW camp. Tereshchenko. Before the war he was a party worker. The Nazis shot the Communists immediately, so Tereshchenko called himself a different name. In the camp, he formed an organization that helped prisoners to escape, established contact with the underground in the city. It is about this underground organization that saved the lives of many prisoners of war that this museum tells.

If you are not indifferent to the history of the Crimea, be sure to visit him.