Research for informal science education located in the Rocky Mountain region. The Denver Museum of Nature and Science is a municipal natural history and science in Denver, Colorado.
The Denver Museum of Nature & Science envisions to empower the community to love, understand, and protect our natural world.
Dated and timed admission tickets are issued to all visitors. The Museum is open nine to five daily, and on most Fridays from 9 to 9. The last entry time is 60 minutes before they close. Museum Admission tickets (paid or free) are required with tickets for IMAX and Planetarium.
- The management continues to follow the advice of public health experts. Guests who are already fully vaccinated aren’t required to wear mask although it is highly encouraged for unvaccinated guests over the age of 11. They cannot confirm vaccination status and ask that everyone be respectful to create a safe place for all inside the Museum.
- Member tickets are free.
- Your tickets are attached to your confirmation letter and maybe scanned from your phone.
- If the family are planning to visit using the Fort Collins Museum of Discovery Family Plus membership, you may contact Guest Services at 303-370-6000 to book for the General Admission ticket. EZ Denver Junk Removal
- December 10, 17, 24, 31, and January 7 and 14 will be scheduled on Friday Evening hours.
The entire Museum is open to the public and admission will be free. You can see the new Survival of the Slowest exhibition and don’t miss playing with your kids in the “Discovery Zone” with no additional ticket required. Other activities to do like watch films on the big screen at 5:00 and 6:00, in the Planetarium at 4:45 and 5:30, or enjoy a Virtual Reality ride in space although paid separate ticket/s are required to participate in the activity. Limited food service and a cash bar are also available. Walk-up tickets will also be available.
Colorado’s Denver Museum of Nature & Science proudly present their newly renovated “Space Odyssey” exhibition. Aspiring astronauts and inquisitive humans now have a place to answers their curiosity for an out-of-this-world questions like, “How would they know how many stars are in our galaxy when they can’t see them all?” “How do astronauts put the brakes on in space?” And, “How would they know what the far side of the Moon looks like if it never faces Earth?”
Address: 2001 Colorado Blvd, Denver, CO
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