Without trips to museums, the most exciting thing to happen to most families would be the periodic elections to determine who gets to be Dad that week. Shake things up with this Groupon.
Choose from Four Options
- $18 for admission for four (a $36 value)
- $65 for a one-year Globetrotter membership (a $135 value)
- $87 for a one-year Voyager membership (a $175 value)
- $155 for a two-year Voyager membership (a $310 value)
Visitors explore child-focused exhibits and educational opportunities, including a collection of more than 30,000 cultural and natural artifacts from around the world.
Globetrotters enjoy unlimited admission to the museum for two adults and up to six children. They also get three guest passes, good for one additional child and adult each, as well as discounts on museum birthday parties and in the gift shop.
The Voyager membership expands on the benefits of the Globetrotter membership, granting unlimited museum access for two adults and an unlimited number of children, five free guest passes, and larger discounts on museum services and goods. Both memberships also open the doors to more than 300 science and technology museums around the world as well as 150 children's museums throughout the United States and Canada.
Brooklyn Children's Museum
In 1899, program directors at what is today's Brooklyn Children's Museum decided to transform an old family mansion into a museum geared toward children. Anna Billings Gallup headed up the first crew of curators, who transformed the space into the Brooklyn Children's Museum, the world's first youth-geared institution of its kind.
Today, the museum preserves Gallup's world-renowned passion for educating children along with more than 30,000 objet d'anthropology, from shark jawbones to tribal masks. Eight standing exhibits, a greenhouse, and a garden aim to entertain kids and families and include an exploration of world culture. The Sensory Room provides an interactive experience for special-needs children, with visual, auditory, and motor-skills-related activities. The museum also teaches future generations about sustainability with a curriculum based on the building's own inner workings, which are certified green by the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design.