Get there early and bring some snacks. You and your kids are going to want to do everything. I have 2 kids and they wanted to see, touch and read everything. Its a must do when visiting San Francisco. This is a great place to kill some time if you have a day to spare.
Spectacular experience. Worth doing in any sort of group you are part of. Family, friends, kids, everyone has someting or a lot positive to take out of this. Super well invested time and money.
This museum is incredible. The exhibits are interactive, engaging, informational and fun for all ages. It is clean, spacious and easy to spend hours there.mthis is a must for adults and children. I would visit again as too many things to experience in one visit.
I absolutely loved all the displays at the Exploratorium. This is not just for kids, there are plenty of exhibits that could keep you curious and entertained for days. Loved it!
The Exploratorium is really great, for all ages. we (dad, mom, 8yo) enjoyed it so much ! you need to be early, as in the afternoon it tends to get crowdy. Our son really liked the electricity experiments and the buid-your-own stop motion movie.
My children ages 7 and 9 loved this place and easily could have spent the entire day there. The only drawback: lines for every exhibit. Thank you!
It was easy to get to, good content, convenient (but expensive) parking.
Truly enjoyed the Exploratorium. Traveling with two 14 year old boys, it proved to be a fascinating place for them.
The admission you purchase via Viator does not let you go through the "pre-purchase ticket" line at the entrance. Another words, you still have to be in line to be admitted to the museum. I should have bought tickets on the museum web site to save time to get in the museum.
Hugely crowded making it difficult to access the interactive exhibits. Fire alarm caused the emptying of the building out to the street and the rain. Exploratorium personnel were mostly courteous, with the exception being several "herding" attendees out of the building and off the wharf who seemed blind to the struggles of handicapped individuals.