Kids Activities in Seattle


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  • Big Picture
    By the Numbers: Big Picture 1-screen theater 21—minimum age for entry (alcohol is served) 10-feet—the height of the screen 20-feet—the width of the screen 100—seating capacity 100% chance of reclining comfortably in the oversized plush seats 1 story beneath street level, under a steakhouse 1 of 23 “Coolest Small Businesses” in Seattle, according to Business Insider 1 of 20 “Top Movie Theaters in the World”, according to Men’s Journal
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    2505 1st Ave
    Seattle, WA US
  • Hiram M. Chittenden Locks
    Both recreational and commercial boats use this canal to travel between Puget Sound and the freshwater harbor. Along with a free visitor center, the locks have lots of cool things to see, such as a botanical garden and a fish ladder used by migrating salmon.
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    3015 NW 54th St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Seattle Art Museum
    On the first Thursday of every month, admission is free to this massive collection of international and regional art across many eras. And it’s always free to visit the nine-acre sculpture garden on the waterfront.
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    100 University Street
    Seattle, WA US
  • Nordic Heritage Museum
    Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway, and Sweden aren't just places with chilly winters and beautiful sea ports. They're the five Nordic countries, and since 1980, Nordic Heritage Museum has been the only museum in the U.S. to celebrate the contributions of immigrants from that area. Today the museum continues that tradition by sharing their rich history through carefully cultivated exhibits.? Size: three floors of permanent exhibits displaying part of a 65,000-piece collection that includes artifacts, fine art, and music Immigration Stories: Lifelike dioramas spin the tale of a Scandinavian family immigrating to the U.S. in the 19th century. The exhibit traces their path?from their entrance at Ellis Island through their travel west to Ballard?with scenes from a post office, a blacksmith shop, and a family home. Common Bonds: Five third-floor galleries dedicated to the people from each Nordic country celebrate immigrant contributions achievements in the Pacific Northwest. Past Exhibits: Danish Modern: Design for Living displayed mid-century modern era furniture designed by Danish artists, including Hans Wegner's famed Round Chair. Special Programs and Events: At Craft School, artisans teach techniques such as woodcarving and photo preservation. During the annual Nordic Christmas celebration Yulefest, visitors shop while feasting on traditional Scandinavian fare before paying Santa a visit.
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    3014 NW 67th St
    Seattle, WA US
  • The Center For Wooden Boats
    Six Things to Know About The Center for Wooden Boats At The Center for Wooden Boats, you can explore vessels from days of yore in exhibits before taking to the water in a classic sail or row boat yourself. Read on to learn more about this unique place that’s half-museum, half-boat-rental facility: It's a living museum. This means you won't find any "no touching" signs. In fact, touching is encouraged. The museum believes that by getting up close and personal with the historical boats, you'll better appreciate them and learn more overall. The collection is always changing. That's because the center's workers are constantly acquiring and repairing new boats. Classes are available for everyone. Kids, families, and adults can take classes on subjects such as sailing, toy-boat building, woodworking, or attracting mermaids with carefully chosen sea chanteys. You can get your hands dirty. There’s an on-site a workshop where visitors can learn traditional wooden-boat maintenance skills. You can donate your old boat to support the museum. Donations are either put on display or sold to raise money for the center. No stuffy dress code required. "This is an opportunity for people to sort of be a member of a yacht club," founder Dick Wagner told the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. "You meet a lot of neat people, and you don't have to wear a blue blazer."
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    1010 Valley St
    Seattle, WA US
  • The Museum of History and Industry
    Seattle’s Museum of History and Industry, known around town by its MOHAI acronym, recently relocated to a waterfront location in South Lake Union, and is now housed in the former Naval Reserve Armory building. It’s a smart change for the popular historical and educational spot, considering its new proximity to some of Seattle’s biggest businesses: outdoor retailer REI and Amazon.com. The museum’s permanent collection traces the city’s history, with nods to the city’s 1962 World’s Fair, the surprising 1999 WTO riots, and the birth and growth of aerospace giant Boeing. Temporary exhibits address topics as diverse as Seattle-specific artists, the history of gay culture citywide or the many engineering feats that have helped a region filled with bodies of water and steep slopes stay connected. The newly-opened Bezos Center for Innovation explores Seattle’s history of entrepreneurship and engages guests in interactive activities to elicit their inner CEO.
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    2700 24th Ave E
    Seattle, WA US

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