Norway's largest collection of natural objects is available to the public in the Botanical Garden, the greenhouses and the Zoological Museum, which together make up the Natural History Museum.
The Zoological Museum has permanent and changing exhibitions displaying wildlife from Norway and the rest of the world. Here you can among other things see a lifelike replica of a beaver dam, scenes from arctic wildlife and an international exhibition with exhibits ranging from penguins in Antarctica to chimpanzees and okapi in African rainforests.
The Geological Museum is currently closed to the public, but you'll find many of the highlights of the exhibition "Stone and bone" in the same building as the Zoological Museum.
The Natural History Museum has free entry on Thursdays (except during school summer holidays and on public holidays).
The Botanical Garden was established in 1814, and with its 35,000 plants, 7,500 species and 150-acre garden it is a popular tourist destination and an important recreational area for the city's population. Entry to the garden is free. The garden is also home to the two exhibition greenhouses Palmehuset and Victoriahuset.
In the spring of 2020, The Climate House opened in the Botanical gardens. The Climate House is an exciting arena for communicating research on climate and environmental issues. Children, teenagers and their whole families will be able to learn more about what climate change means, to get to know the several solutions that exist and to get inspired towards action.
Norwegian name: Naturhistorisk museum
|School classes||0.00 Free entrance|
|Family ticket 2+4||280.00 Admission|
|Children under 6 years||0.00 Free entrance|
|Children 6-16 years||60.00 Admission|
|* Price from|