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Museum of Flight at Washington
Museum of Flight
9404 E Marginal Way S, Seattle, WA, 98108 | 206-764-5720
Visit Website | Category: Family / Kids
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Seattle, Washington Museum of Flight

Boasting a collection of 150 space vehicles and aircraft from throughout history, Seattle's Flight Museum is loads of fun for the whole family. Permanent exhibits include a 737 Airliner Theater, a Bell "Huey" UH-1H Iroquois helicopter, and a Concorde jet, the fastest jetliner in the world and one of only 20 ever built. The aircraft are complemented by a range of artifacts that include rare photographs, flight suits and gear, plus an amazing library. If you're visiting with a group of 10 or more, there are special discounted admission rates available.
 

Details

Prices -

 Admission is $20 for adults, $17 for seniors (65+) and active military, $12 for youth (5-17) and free for kids 4 and under. First Thursdays are free from 5-9 p.m.
 

Hours -

 Open daily from 10 a.m. to 5p.m.
 

Events

  • Coffee with the Curator
  • NW Scale Modelers Show
  • Myths of Luftwaffe
 
 

Activities

  • Museum exhibits
  • Aircrafts & artifacts
  • Museum of Flight Store
  • Weekend Family Workshop
  • Wings Cafe
 

FAQs

  • Why kinds of exhibits are at the Museum?

    There are lots of awesome permanent exhibits to see. Climb into the cockpits of a variety of aircraft, including a SR-71A Blackbird reconnaissance plane and an F/A Hornet fighter jet. You'll get to manipulate the instrument panels and hear real engine sounds. See Air Force One, the U.S. president's personal jet plane call sign - a floating Oval Office. Get an idea of what space flight would be like with models of the Apollo 17 mission and in the Space Flight Academy exhibit.
  • Are there any special exhibits for children?

    Yes. The Kids' Flight Zone seamlessly combines education with fun. Children from as young as preschool up through middle school age experience all kinds of different ways to fly. They can climb into the basket of a hot air balloon, and strap on the harnesses of hang gliders. How about sitting in the cockpit of a Rotorway Scorpion helicopter? Engine models show how planes stay aloft, and a wind machine illustrates aerodynamics.
 

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