National Museum of Emerging Science and Innovation (Miraikan)日本科学未来館
This is a national science museum on Odaiba island. The permanent exhibits cover a broad range of subjects from the simple science questions to those regarding the latest technologies including the earth environment, space exploration, and the wonders of life. The dome shaped theater that plays 3D science films and other three-dimensional planetarium presentations is very popular. The director of this museum is the famous astronaut, Mamoru Mohri.
Tokyo Koutou-ku Aomi 2-3-6 (Tsukiji / Odaiba / Bay AreaArea)
10:00-17:00 (Admission ticket sales until 16:30)
Review of National Museum of Emerging Science and Innovation MiraikanTripAdvisor Traveler Rating
- 10:00-17:00 (Admission ticket sales until 16:30)
- Tuesday (open for public holidays), 12/28-1/1 *Spring/summer/winter holidays Period may be closed on Tuesday.
- [Admission fee]Adults 630yen, under 18 years old 210yen ※Free for Pre-schoolers under 6 years old ※Saturday is under 18 years old Free (excluding special exhibitions) ※Person with disability certificate and one accompanying person are free *Special exhibitions may be charged as a separate Friday
[Dorm Theater admission fee] Adults 310yen, under 18 years old 100yen (set with admission ticket only)
- Parking Lot
- Available 175spaces
- Credit Card
- Available (VISA, MasterCard, UnionPay)
- Not available
- Vegetarian Menu
- Not available
- English Menu
- Temporary closure:Currently closed (information as of May 20, 2020)
*Information may be changed, so please be sure to check the official information.
- Can be enjoyed even on a rainy day
- Average budget
- [Lunch] 1-1,000yen
- Estimated stay time
- 120 minutes or more
- Wheelchair accessible
- Infant friendly
Information Sources: NAVITIME JAPAN
- On foot aboutminutes
- about m
- Route from this Station Route from this Bus Stop Route from this IC Route from this Parking
Nearby Tourist Attractions
The setting of countless iconic movie scenes and the inspiration for songs, poetry, and literature worldwide, Tokyo barely requires an introduction. It’s hard for the kaleidoscopic neon lights, wacky pop culture, and some of the world’s tallest structures not to instill excitement in any first-time visitor to Tokyo, whether you’re in the very center of the hustle and bustle in Shinjuku or Shibuya or looking in from the quieter suburbs.