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Cynthia K.
Report | 9 months ago
LOVE LOVE this DEAL! I hope you guys do it again!
Jana D.
Report | 9 months ago
Avoid weekends, if possible, very crowded.
Susan B.
Report | 9 months ago
Members receive free parking ($5 otherwise). Great place to spend several hours.
Beiwen F.
Report | 9 months ago
Lots of fun for kids!
Benjamin T.
Report | 9 months ago
Too early to say but one thing I like about the membership is that parking is free for members. Otherwise it's $5/day.
rachel p.
Report | 9 months ago
very easy to use; she had us registered as members within five minutes. excellent deal!!!
Report | 9 months ago
The Groupon deal included a choice of guided trip to see the submarine or a movie. We chose the submarine and that was an awesome experience for the whole family.
Teri G.
Report | 10 months ago
give yourself lots of time to be at OMSI there are lots of things to do!
melissa k.
Report | 11 months ago
We love OMSI! There is something for everyone to enjoy and the rotstinf exhibits arebalways fascinating. Also- Bring hand sanitizer! I wish they would have it set out in different spots of the museum, with all the hands-on stations that they have!
Report | a year ago
Great family friendly place. Can let the kids interact with the exhibits and have fun hands on all while learning about science.
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From Our Editors

The entire Earth spins inside of the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry. It's as if visitors have launched into outer space, where they can see everything—clouds forming over North America, hurricanes churning in the tropics, and millions of animals in migration. Night falls, and the major cities light up Earth's continents like misshapen Christmas trees. Just then, the planet disappears, and in its place rises a spinning orb of fire and violent solar storms: the sun. The display, appropriately titled Science On a Sphere, is actually a 6-foot animated globe powered by a series of video projectors. It serves as the perfect centerpiece for OMSI's Earth Hall, which explores geology, tectonics, and everything else that makes Earth a living planet. The hall's exhibits let visitors control wind turbines and launch satellites into space.

Earth Hall is only one section of the museum, however. More hands-on activities wait within Turbine Hall, where kids design bridges and boats. Visitors can tour the USS Blueback, a U.S. Navy attack submarine that guarded the Pacific for 31 years, or gaze towards the heavens inside of Kendall Planetarium, which uses real-time 3D graphics to transport audiences into the very heart of black holes. Even Theory, the onsite eatery, has an educational focus. The restaurant's displays explore food sciences while Chef Ryan Morgan and his team use local ingredients to cook meals in full view.

Although every corner of OMSI sparks scientific curiosity, the museum's educational programs take things one step further. The faculty hosts astronomy camps and teaches 50-minute interactive labs in which kids might make soap or dissect a squid—a requisite skill for any future biologist or sushi chef.

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