The Roman Bath, one of the largest buildings of the city of Hierapolis, has been serving as the Hierapolis Archeology Museum since 1984. In addition to the artifacts from the Hierapolis excavations, there are works from the cities of Lycos, such as Laodikeia, Colossae, Tripolis, Attuda. In addition, the artifacts from Beycesultan Hˆy¸k, which gives the best examples of the Bronze Age, constitute an important part of the museum. The artifacts uncovered from some settlements in Caria, Pisidia and Lydia regions are collected and exhibited in the Hierapolis Museum. The Hierapolis Bath, which is part of the Hierapolis Bath, has three closed spaces and the adjacent open-air library and gymnasium. The works exhibited in the open exhibition are mostly marble and stone works.
Sarcophagus and Sculptures Hall: This hall consists of works from the excavations of Hierapolis and Laodikeia. Sarcophagi, sculptures, tombstones, architectural columns, headings and inscriptions. The Roman and Hellenistic origins belong to the Roman Period. Among these works are the statues of Tyche, Dionysus, Pan, Asclepius, Sister of Isis. The tombs are examples of family tombs that symbolize the local tradition. The Sidemara type sarcophagus, one of the most beautiful works of the museum, was found in the city of Laodiekia and belongs to a city council member (Arhon ortayaa).