Wherever we go, I am always so happy to re-discover how much my kids enjoy museums and galleries. I am doubly delighted to see the old-fashioned fun they get playing with the exhibits we typically find in science museums. The best times and the most joy don’t always come from ultra-modern flat-screen virtual reality, but from the old fashioned hands-on models and exhibits which encourage kids to sprinkle sand patterns from pendulums, make dams in scaled-down waterways or focus beams of light with giant lenses.
On our trips around Asia and the rest of the world, we visited various Science Museums. From Athens to Singapore but to present a spectrum of these wonderful museums worldwide I asked fellow bloggers to contribute descriptions of their favourites. Read on to see what they and their families discovered and learn about the best science museums around the world.
Beside having favourite Science Museums we have favourite Natural History Museum (in London) and favourite Aquarium.
Best Science Museum in Europe
Curie Museum in Paris by Elisa from World in Paris
The Curie Museum is a fascinating Science Museum to visit with kids. It is located in the Latin Quarter of Paris, not far from other tourist sights like the Pantheon or Jardin des Plantes. This is also one of the best free museums in Paris.
Marie and Pierre Curie were a couple of very reputed scientists in France who make fundamental discoveries such as the radium or polonium. The Curies won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1903 for their joint researches on the radiation phenomena. Later in 1911, Marie also won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for her works on polonium and radium.
Born in Polland in 1867 and naturalized French after her marriage with Pierre, Marie Curie was the first woman to be buried in the Pantheon of Paris on her own merits.
The Curie Museum is built in the house where Marie Curie used to work on her projects. The building still keeps her office and laboratory intact, so it is easy to imagine how was her everyday life. Both rooms face a beautiful garden in the backyard. It was Marie herself who used to take care of the roses.
Apart from these two rooms, there are some informative panels about Marie’s life and work in the entrance hall. These panels are straightforward to understand for kids. Upstairs, there are more exhibition rooms with tools and objects which belonged to Marie Curie.
This museum is open from Wednesday to Saturday from 1 pm to 5 pm. The entrance is free.
Contributed by Elisa from World in Paris
The NEMO Science Museum in Amsterdam is one of the best interactive museums to visit with kids in Europe. Situated right on the water, the museum itself looks like a ship from the outside. Inside the museum are five floors with exhibitions ranging from preschool age to adulthood. The restaurant has several small cafes and restaurants as well as a gift shop.
NEMO has a very open concept, and one can see up to the next floor, making the museum seem very inviting and busy as well. On the first floor, there are several exhibitions that discuss electricity, its usage, generation, and how it works. There are several hands-on experiments that use electricity as well as hands-on activities that use hearing as one of the sense to teach children about sound.
The second floor is a lot of fun, as there are bubble stations that are very popular with smaller children. There are as well chairs that kids sit in and lift themselves using only their upper body strength. Magnets, a movie hall as well as an incredibly detailed ball packing facility teaches children how the delivery process works by showing the logistics of packages travelling from origin to destination. The remaining floors cover science labs, an asteroid game, fossils and dinosaurs, human minds exploration and the ideas of light and dark among other experiments. You can easily spend more than one day with children at the museum.
Entry fee is currently 17,50 euro while children under 4 are free. If you purchase a city card or other similar passes, entry to the museum is free.
Contributed by Diana from The Elusive Family
The Science and Industry Museum, Manchester
The Science and Industry Museum in Manchester, UK, is an exceptional science museum. The museum celebrates Manchester’s pivotal role in the industrial revolution and the considerable scientific achievements of Manchester-based scientists. These include:
- – Alan Turing, the father of modern computing
- -James Joule, who discovered that heat is a form of energy
- – John Dalton, whose theories on atoms, colour blindness and weather are still used today.
The museum’s buildings are just as impressive as the exhibits. Five of the buildings are listed as being of historical importance, and two of them have Grade I status – the highest possible rating in England. One of the two Grade I listed buildings at the Manchester Science and Industry Museum is the world’s oldest surviving passenger railway station, opened in 1830 as the terminus of George Stephenson’s Liverpool and Manchester Railway.
The museum aims to bring the history of science and modern discoveries together vibrantly and excitingly for its visitors, through a programme of permanent and temporary exhibits, and the annual Manchester Science Festival. Almost all the exhibitions make great efforts to be accessible for kids. The museum is particularly great to visit during school holidays when there’s usually a full programme of child-friendly events. Like all the UK national science museums, the Science and Industry Museum in Manchester is free to visit, although donations are appreciated.
Contributed by Helen from Helen on her holidays
Nikola Tesla Museum in Belgrade
The Nikola Tesla Museum in Belgrade is dedicated to educating visitors on the history, struggles, and inventions of science great Nikola Tesla. During a guided tour, you watch an educational film on Tesla’s life and science. After this introduction, the tour moves in the portion covering Tesla’s experiments, where the tour guide explains and demonstrates Tesla coils.
The children in the audience found the coils to be a mix of delightful and a bit scary, with older kids pretending they were lightsabers. The very young children in attendance began the experiments with trepidation but warmed up as the experiments went on.
Don’t confuse Belgrade’s Tesla Museum with the one in Zagreb. Serbia and Croatia have a bitter rivalry over whether Tesla is Serbian or Croatian.
An Orthodox Christian who grew up in what is today Croatia, it was all one country during Tesla’s lifetime. Don’t believe that this is a passionate dispute between these two countries? There was a recent bar fight over which country could rightfully claim him!
If you happen to pass through Belgrade, especially if you’ll be travelling with kids, set aside time to visit the museum. You’ll need to pay attention to guided tour times, as you can only visit on tour.
Contributed by Stephanie Craig from Sofia Adventures
Arktikum, Finnish Lapland
Arktikum, located in Rovaniemi in Finland, is a museum and science centre in which you can journey through Lappish history and explore Arctic research. There are several different areas to the museum dedicated to the history, research and education.
At Arktikum there is a chance to view the Northern Lights, even if they are not in the sky outside, with their indoor screening. This fantastic video display is brilliant, and even kids will enjoy it. Another video display shows the changing seasons in the Arctic.
Aside from this, you can learn about the Arctic, its indigenous people and wildlife, and how climate change is affecting them. There is also a large exhibition about Lappish culture, wildlife and the history of Lapland. One display is about the role Finland played during the World Wars, and it’s a fascinating read.
Arktikum also has a children’s treasure hunt, ideal for younger children. They are given a map upon entry, and they must find clues to fill in around the museum. If they complete it, there may be a small prize in it for them. Our son thoroughly enjoyed his hunt and got a small keyring as a souvenir.
Tickets cost €13 per adult, €6 per child (7-15 years of age) and concession tickets are €9. If you get a Rovaniemi Culture Pass, which costs €20 per adult, €10 per child and €15 for concessions, you get entry to Arktikum and the two other museums in Rovaniemi, Pilke and Korundi. It is valid for one entry into each museum over seven days and is definitely worthwhile if you are looking for interesting things to do in Rovaniemi with kids.
Contributed by Cath from Passports and Adventures
Copernicus Science Centre, Warsaw
This summer I wanted to show my kids our capital city – Warsaw. One of the must-see places on our list was the Copernicus Science Centre. It’s an interactive science museum – you can try all the experiments on your own being there. Their motto is: “We inspire people to observe, experiment, ask questions and seek answers”. This you can reach only by learning by doing. What I liked very much is that the museum is organized in science areas like electricity, mechanics, hydraulics, robotics and electronics, light, and others. And no worries – you do not need to learn the Polish language to have fun in Copernicus Science Centre – all exhibits are easy explained also in English.
Another great thing is that you can join workshops on different topics held by professional scientists. It looks like a lesson but with much more fun – all the objects you discuss are there, and you can try everything on your own.
This place gets extremely busy. Here is my tip: book it in advance using museums website and plan your tour in the morning – you will skip a lot of chaos and waiting.
Admission is not expensive – standard adult ticket is less than 10 EUR, and kids in the age between 2 to 19 get a half-price discount. As an addon, you can purchase admission to Planetarium with some cool 3D and 2D movies.
Contributed by Lucas from Lean Traveller Guide
The Technical Museum in Vienna
One of the best museums in Austria’s capital, the Technical Museum in Vienna (please link the name of the museum to is packed with amazing discoveries for children and adults alike.
It may not have the “science” word in the title, but it’s definitely a museum where you can learn a lot about many science fields. From the human body to train and airplanes engines, from all sorts of IT and TV equipment to different machines used around the house, from physics experiments all the way to cars, everything is covered.
As there are many interactive panels with information in a few languages (including English). There are as well numerous touch-me exhibits helping people (children especially) learn more about the items displayed. This museum is perfect for children. In fact, when we were there, we saw a class with their teacher around the physics-focused area. There are constant activities for children and families here.
The museum is located at Mariahilfer Strasse 212 and is open from Monday to Sunday now (when we went it was open only from Tuesday to Sunday.) The admission fee is 14 euro for adults, and it’s free for children and adolescents under 19 years old. I truly recommend visiting this museum when you are in Vienna.
Contributed by Lori from Travel – Moments in Time
Best Science Museum in America
California Academy of Science in San Francisco
California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco, California, is one of the best science museums in Northern California. They are best known for their fantastic aquarium, indoor rainforest, and an earthquake simulator. If you’re in luck, they may even have a special exhibit going on during your visit!
The aquarium is one of the coolest permanent exhibits in the museum; it includes a range of habitats from Philippine coral reefs to swamps and the California coast. The swamp area is home to an albino alligator, and they even have penguins! There is also a tidepool area that’s perfect for kids to get a close-up tactile experience with starfish and more.
The indoor rainforest is super beautiful, with a ramp that takes you through four storeys of the rainforest. Inside you’ll get a chance to see exotic birds, butterflies, amphibians, and even Amazonian fish. Children will delight in seeing all of the butterflies feed, and they can also see the macaws get fed!
The earthquake simulator puts you in the midst of a few earthquakes from a room of a Victorian era house. From the room, you’ll get a chance to feel the 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake which measured at 6.9 magnitudes as well as the 7.9 magnitude 1906 Great Earthquake of San Francisco. It’s a great opportunity to prepare your kids for the next big one!
General admission can cost as much as $40 per adult at the door since they recently implemented “plan-ahead pricing” where you can purchase tickets online up to 6 months in advance for a lower price. The tickets are priced according to the popularity and as such weekends and holidays will tend to cost more. We’ve found that tickets for adults tend to cost between $29.75 and $36.25. Children’s admission runs between $23.25 and $28, children two and under are free
Contributed by Constance from The Adventures of Panda Bear
Museum of Life and Science, Durham, NC
The Museum of Life and Science isn’t just a museum suitable for families; it’s a museum FOR families! Located on the outskirts of Durham, NC, it is an easy day trip from Raleigh, Chapel Hill and Burlington also. With so much to see and do at the museum, you should schedule at least a whole day or even two to explore everything.
We loved it so much we ended up going back twice in the same week for more fun. It’s an indoor/outdoor museum, so it’s suitable to visit in all seasons, but the water features make it even more appealing in the warmer months. Inside the science centre, you’ll find fun & interactive exhibits about science, maths, health and space. You will find as well play areas for the little ones to flex their bodies as well as their brains. Outside you’ll find a myriad of parks, play areas, animal attractions and even a train ride to explore! Our favourites included the Hideaway woods – treetop ropes and bridges course. The Dinasour trail where you can forage for fossils; The Magic Wings butterfly house; and Ellerbe Creek Railway with its open-air train ride. But the one thing my son keeps talking about is the Catch the Wind exhibit with its remote controlled sailboats! Entry costs $16 for kids three and up, and adults are $21. But if you live locally, you can become a member and enjoy unlimited access year-round.
Contributed by Nadine from Le Long Weekend
The Pacific Science Center in Seattle, WA was built alongside its next-door neighbour, the world-famous Space Needle, for the 1962 World’s Fair. It then became the first U.S. museum that was founded as a science center and has been a Seattle icon ever since.
PacSci is the epitome of a family-centric science centre and is a mainstay of local elementary school field trips every year. The interactive exhibits are perfect for children of any age, and there is a special area just for tots.
Whether you go for the animatronic dinosaurs, the planetarium, the saltwater tide pool, the butterfly habitat, the laser dome, or any of the regularly changing exhibits, there is something for everyone at PacSci. There is an outdoor exhibit area including water exploration tools and a high-rail bike rolling 15 ft. above the ground, balanced on a 1-inch rail – not for the faint of heart!
The Pacific Science Center also boasts two IMAX theatres. One that shows scientific and nature presentations, and the other showing current box office hits on Seattle’s largest screen at six stories high.
Admission to PacSci is $26 for adults, $18 for youth 6-17, $14 for children 3-5, and free for babies under 3. It is included in the Seattle CityPASS if you’re planning to see at least four other landmarks while you visit!
contributed by Dani Ward from Diapers in Paradise
Best Science Museums in Australia
Scitech, located in Perth Western Australia, is an interactive science museum created especially for young minds to engage in science. And engage they do – we have taken our kids twice and they simply don’t stop playing for several hours straight.
The science presented at Scitech is somewhat “old school” as is the presentation – but that doesn’t change that the exhibits are fascinating for children. They can build cars to race, pedal to make electricity and watch a spiral machine make patterns.
Live shows add some bang to your day. They have inspired my children to the maximum, my daughter even returning to school to tell her science teacher about the things she learnt!
Another favourite is the Scitech Planetarium which has the largest dome theatre in the Southern Hemisphere and offers different shows about the night sky and space exploration.
Scitech is not the largest, nor the most modern or sophisticated Science Museum – but it is a solid favourite for our kids. Provides them with plenty to get them interested in science.
Scitech is located in the centre of Perth Western Australia and keeps the kids entertained for several hours. Entry fees are $52 AU for two adults and two children making it an affordable day out.
Contributed by Ariana from World of Travels with Kids
Questacon is the Australian National Science and Technology Centre located in the nation’s capital city, Canberra. It sits within the parliamentary triangle on King Edward Terrace, on the shores of Lake Burley Griffin. All of the 200 exhibits are designed with the education of children in mind, including the design of the building itself. Everywhere you look, or overlook, or look down from, you can see weird and interesting objects and exhibits designed to pique children’s curiosity. The Foyer and Ramp play with your sense of perspective and earthquakes and lightning occur in the Awesome Earth gallery.
There are several exciting galleries each well worth the entrance fee, but for my money, the standout attraction is Mini-Q which is a gallery designed for children from 0-6 years. Children under 4 have free entry. My two children spent many happy hours engaged in imaginative play in the Baby Space, Space Play, construction, shop and veterinary zones. My son absolutely LOVED Water Play. Children splash, redirect and lift water and well as make things float and sink. This is one of the few imaginative play spaces I can think of for children under 1 year and I can still recall my son’s look of pure delight as he sent water streaming into the air and onto the floor. Luckily, they provide adult and child raincoats!
Regular tickets (in $AUD) cost $23 for an adult and $17.50 for Concession and Children over 4. Family tickets (2 Adults and 3 Children) are $70. Questacon is open every day, 9-5, except for December 25.
Contributed by Monique Skidmore from Trip Anthropologist
Scienceworks – Melbourne, Australia
Melbourne’s Scienceworks is a science museum curated specifically for children. It’s a great museum to explore as a family, especially if your kids are interested in astronomy and sports. With a focus on interactive and hands-on activities, the museum has exhibits to engage children of all ages – there’s even a section for curious toddlers.
In the popular Sportsworks Gallery children can race against Olympic athletes and learn all about the science behind moving your body. Kids love seeing how far they can run, jump and throw and challenging themselves to do better. Or if your family enjoys the adventure, you can try the snowboard simulator.
You can watch large projections of the night sky and presentations about our universe on the 16-metre high domed ceiling of the Melbourne Planetarium. The show changes regularly but always ends with a live presentation of the current night sky what major astronomical objects you can see.
The Lightning Room show is popular with older children and teenagers. Using a series of high-voltage demonstrations, you can see whats happens inside a storm cloud. And discover what happens when lightning strikes. Shows last 30 minutes and you need to secure tickets for your show
Scienceworks is open daily from 10:00 am to 16:30 pm except for Good Friday and Christmas Day. Children can visit the museum for free, and an adult ticket costs $15. Extra charges apply to visit the Planetarium and Lightning Room.
Contributed by Katy Clarke from Untold Travel Media
SparkLab – Brisbane Sciencentre
Located on level one of the Queensland Museum in Brisbane’s South Bank is SparkLab. SparkLab is a brilliant science centre for kids. While the centre is reasonably small – there is a crazy amount of things to do for kids, and you can easily spend at least half the day here.
The centre is spread out across three main zones and includes 40 different interactive exhibits. No matter what your child’s interest, there is something for everyone here. Kids can see giant sparks of electricity as the touch the plasma ball, grow colourful ice crystals, make unusual shadows, use a pulley to lift yourself up high into the sky, build their own flying machine for the flight test and lots more!
The centre also has live science experiences and demonstrations happening at the Science Bar. These programs are on every hour throughout the day, so be sure to check a few out during your visit. They don’t take too long. And they are perfect for little ones with short attention spans.
At the Maker Space, kids can make different creations from a range of provided materials and then test out their designs. This area is designed to get kids thinking, try out their designs, work out where things went wrong and build on what they discover.
The SparkLab is located in the Queensland Museum, which is conveniently situated in South Bank. No doubt while you are in Brisbane you will visit South Bank at some stage, so you can combine a visit with SparkLab. Plus you can then take the kids to the Museum which has free entry.
SparkLab is open daily from 9.40 am to 5 pm, and entry to the centre is $15.50 AUD per adult and $12.50 AUD per child (2-15 years), or you can get a family pass for $46 AUD.
Contributed by Melisa from Thrifty Family Travels
Best Science Museums – Rest of the World
ArtScience Museum in Singapore
Since opening in 2011, the ArtScience Museum in Singapore has welcomed families from all over the world to the magical realm of science and art. As the world’s first ArtScience museum, expect an unforgettable fusion of interactive science exhibits with contemporary kid-friendly art installations.
Like most of the architecture in Singapore, the Artscience Museum is a futuristic building that is reminiscent of a lotus flower and a prominent feature to the Marina Bay Sands complex. Once inside, there are over 6,000 square meters to be explored, danced on, photographed and played with thanks to the 21 different kid-friendly spaces.
The permanent exhibition’ Future World’ is a creative collaboration with tech geniuses TeamLab. Offering a unique insight for children of all ages to learn and interact with topical themes such as sustainability, nature, technology, and space.
As well as the striking exhibitions, the building itself is a work of science. All water in the museum’s restrooms is from recycled rainwater which is collected via the unique bowl-shaped roof.
It’s an ideal activity for those visiting Singapore on a budget as it is an incredible value for money at only $54 for a family ticket (two adults and two children) or $19 per adult and $14 per child.
The Artscience Museum, Singapore is an epic place to spend an afternoon although with so much fun to be had, easily an entire day could be spent hopping from one exhibit to the next with little ones and big kids alike never getting bored. The Museum is one of the best things to do in Singapore with kids.
Contributed by Darren & Lauren from Faramagan
The Sci-Bono Discovery Centre is a great year-round and all-weather activity in Johannesburg for the entire family. It is an easy visit for tourists because it has a stop on the Hop on Hop off bus, which makes it super convenient. We had never even heard of the centre before we hopped onto the bus. When we saw this stop, we made sure to get off and explore because my daughter loves the Cape Town Science Centre. This would be her 2nd science museum to visit.
The museum is situated in Parktown, a safe area in Johannesburg. The opening times are Monday – Friday, 9h00 – 17h00; Saturday and Sunday 9h00 – 16h30. Kids under 3 enter for free. 3 to 18 year olds only pay ZAR 40 and adults pay ZAR 60 (September 2019). It is not even 4 euros per adult so very affordable (like most museums in South Africa).
The museum has nearly 400 different exhibits. It’s difficult to see it all in one day, not mention trying them out. Especially when your child is young, my daughter was only four years old at the time.
If you are homeschooling or worldschooling your kids, this science centre offers a lot of special programs for different ages. Sci-Bono provides a great learning experience for your kids while you explore Parktown. You should also look out for special temporary exhibitions. Currently, they have one in collaboration with National Geographic called: Weird but true!
Contributed by Jessy from Planet Pilgrims
The Museum of Tomorrow, Rio de Janeiro
The Museum of Tomorrow is a high-tech museum that sits juxtaposed with one of the oldest parts of downtown Rio. The futuristic museum has an elongated rectangular shape with some stunning architectural features that really make it stand out on its position next to the docks.
The museum’s subject matter focuses on the historical effects of humans on the planet, ideas of how we can become more sustainable and discusses ways that humans should strive to coexist with other life on this planet. It is this focus on the “future” that makes the museum such a great outing for the future leaders of the world. The question that it poses to all that pass through its doors is: how can we shape the next 50 years of our existence on Earth to ensure positive progress?
As global explorers, we were awestruck by the giant globe that greeted us at the entrance which is attached to the ceiling depicting the earth in all its grandeur. The globe is animated with internal projectors that detailing, wind patterns, flood cycles, seasons of the year and even thunderstorm regions, making the learning experience both mesmerizing and interactive for all ages. But this is just the beginning…
Further into the museum, you can participate in many interactive exhibits which all focus on elements of the universe and human existence. These exhibits are titled with names such as Matter, Life, DNA, Mind and all teach you a small part about how the Earth and humans came to be. They are described in simple language, perfect for a better understanding of younger visitors.
It’s no wonder that this museum made it onto our list of things to do in Rio. If you ever find yourself in the city of samba, this is one attraction that is not to be missed.
Contributed by Ollie and Candi from Ollie and The Captain
Science World Vancouver
Science World located in Vancouver, Canada, is a fantastic way to spend a few hours as a family. It is a multi-level place for kids to learn about so many different genres of science in a fun way! All of their exhibits are interactive, kid-friendly and geared towards all ages of kids to learn.
Science World also has ever-changing exhibits, so there is always something new to check out and keep things fresh. They have daily free shows in the centre hall and other pre-registered workshops and events you can attend as well. An outdoor play area and Imax theatre give other options to for spending more of your day at Science World.
Prices for admission are $27 for adults, $21 for youth, $18 for kids (3-12) and free for under 3. Our kids favourite was the Eureka exhibit where kids find out “what will happen if…”, which let them try so many cool things with the freedom just to be kids. The tough part was getting the kids to leave, so plan to spend a good portion of your day here to see it all.
A fantastic part is that the science museum is located on the harbour in Vancouver, so walking around afterwards is beautiful right in downtown Vancouver.
Contributed by Nicole from The Passport Kids
Canada Science and Technology Museum in Ottawa
Our kids’ favourite museum is the Canada Science and Technology Museum in Ottawa, Ontario. It just completed a multi-year renovation and the new and improved science museum is incredible! Filled with hands-on activities for all ages, it’s an excellent location for the entire family. Kids will love to explore the old trains, and even teenagers will be enthralled with the virtual reality goggles that allow them to conduct the trains. Of course, being in Canada, there are also tons of activities related to snow and hockey. If you want you can crash a hammer on a hockey helmet to find out how durable it is? One of my daughter’s favourite exhibits was the lunar space robot! Kids can also explore a real-life tiny house and scan microchips to learn how they can help lost animals.
Along with hands-on exhibits, the Science and Tech Museum provides several live shows a day on science topics such as electricity and liquid nitrogen. You’ll also find the Zooom Zone which is set up to allow children under the age of 8 to explore.
At present, admission fees are $17 per adult, $13 per youth age 3-17 and children under two are free. That said, for many families, the family ticket is an amazing deal at $43 for two adults and four youth! Check out Sunsets and Roller Coasters Family Travel Blog to find out more about the Canada Science and Technology Museum.
Contributed by Joanne from Sunsets and Roller Coasters
Visvesvaraya Industrial and Technical Museum, Bangalore, India
A fantastic hands-on science museum with lots of buttons to press, wheels to turn, levers to pull and a dinosaur (a Spinosaurus to be exact) with a rather realistic roar! Our boys (aged 2 and 3) particularly enjoyed playing with the huge marble run that takes up the whole ceiling space in the Engineering gallery, turning wheels to raise the balls up in the air.
But it’s the Science for Children gallery that keeps them entertained no end. You can find there a pin wall to make impressions of body parts. Have fun with a big air-jet requiring precision accuracy to keep a giant ball airborne. Try an air-piano or distorting mirrors. Museum has lots more weird and whacky things to play with, which get those little minds asking questions. It’s a science playground!
Visvevaray Museum is a definite must-do if visiting Bangalore with kids. Entry is just Rs40 (50p), and it’s right next to Cubbon Park, a great spot to head afterwards to run free, climb trees and play with sticks, right in the city center. Do arrive early to avoid crowds and book an Uber or Ola in advance before leaving, as it’s a difficult spot to flag them down. Also, bring a packed lunch as there aren’t any eateries within walking distance to recommend.
Contributed by Jenny Lynn from TraveLynn Family
The Best Science Museum Around the World – Pin it for later!!!
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