We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
This is an interesting museum, I enjoyed most of the exhibits and hands on activities. Though my kids, 5 and 3, are still too young to understand real science, they still enjoyed the visit. Maybe when they are old enough to understand the descriptions, we...More
We found this place a bit by accident, in the middle of beautiful edo gardens. Such a delightful interactive science experience, fun for young and older kids. Beautifully laid out on several floors so even when busy it was not crowded. Plenty of signs in...More
This would have been a very interesting science museum. If only we spoke Japanese. All info is in Japanese and there are no translations or headset options available.
It is very hands-on, so it would have been awesome if we had the language skills.
A slight walk to get there, but if you get a chance you can come here via the East Imperial Gardens to break up the walk. Free entry if you have a Grutt Pass. the museum is spread over quite a few levels each with...More
This museum is a ton of fun for kids. They have 4 floors, each focusing on different areas (electricity, building, kinetics, cars & motors, city planning, light, sound, etc). The kids were able to play with and manipulate almost every exhibit. The favorite was the...More
It was a long, hot walk from the station only to get there and find it was a students science project. We were put off because of that. We didn't go in or pay the 1000 yen charge, we were disappointed, although the outside of...More
This museum is definitely for children.... and probably better for Japanese children as there is very little English or any other language throughout. Somewhere you would take children if you were in Tokyo for an extended stay but not if you only had a few...More
Yotsuya and Iidabashi are areas that developed around the outer moat of the Imperial palace. Nearby in Kagurazaka, there is an old red-light district with a photogenic feel evocative of the ambiance of old Tokyo. Narrow paths with stone paving remain to this day, and there are long-standing restaurants with geishas and quaint old cafes in townhouse buildings.