The building known as Umur-bin Savcı Madrasa next to the Ulu Mosque was opened to visitors in 1965. The madrasa building was built by the name of Vacidiye Medresesi in 1314 by one of the Germiyan Bey, Umur Bin Savcı. The portal of the building, built of cut stone, shows the characteristics of Seljuk art.
It has nine small rooms with doors opening to the domed central space. In the showcases in the museum, artifacts belonging to the Paleolithic, Chalcolithic, Old Bronze, Hittite, Phrygian, Hellenistic, Roman, Byzantine, Seljuk and Ottoman periods are exhibited since the late Miocene period. After its restoration and new exhibition arrangement, it was opened to visitors again on March 5, 1999.
In the museum, artifacts belonging to the Paleolithic, Chalcolithic, Old Bronze, Hittite, Phrygian, Hellenistic, Roman, Byzantine, Seljuk and Ottoman periods are exhibited in the museum. Late Chalcolithic Period painted pottery, especially from Burdur Hacılar, are important examples of the museum. In addition, various fossils, works belonging to the Early Bronze Age and Phrygian period are exhibited in the showcases at the entrance of the museum. Among these works, Phrygian children's toys, Mother Goddess, Kybele, monks, Satyr and Hecate sculptures are also remarkable. In addition, ceramics, oil lamps, glass artifacts and surgical instruments dating to the Hellenistic and Roman periods complete them.
The Amazon sarcophagus found in Aizonai in 1990 is among the important works of the museum. This sarcophagus dating to 160 AD, which portrays the war between the Greeks and the Amazons, is among the rare examples of the period that survived. The pithos, bone tools, tiles found in the salvage excavation at Seyitömer Höyük; The Hittite period finds and Roman period gravestones unearthed by the museum during the Ağızören salvage excavation are also among the important works in the museum.