How much is entry to the Horniman Museum?
0 – 0Horniman Museum and Gardens / Tickets
Is Horniman dog friendly?
Dogs are allowed in our Gardens, but must be kept on leads.
Who was Mr Horniman?
Frederick John Horniman (8 October 1835 – 5 March 1906) was an English tea trader and founder of the Horniman Museum in London. He was brought up and lived in Croydon, Park Hill area.
Is Horniman Museum good for kids?
If you’re looking for a brilliant museum for toddlers and small children, the Horniman Museum is a great bet – and it’s away from the huge crowds of the big London museums (the Science Museum, the London Transport Museum and so on).
Is the Horniman Museum in the congestion zone?
Good Afternoon, the Museum is not in the Congestion Charge Zone. The best junction to come off the M1 is Junction 4. If you are using SAT Nav to reach the Museum please use the postcode NW9 5QW, which is for the small industrial estate next to us.
What is the meaning of Horniman?
Horniman is an English surname. Horniman may also refer to: Horniman’s Tea, a brand of tea owned by Douwe Egberts, the successor to the tea trading and blending business Horniman’s Tea Company.
How old is the Horniman Museum?
122Horniman Museum and Gardens / Age (c. 1900)
What are the opening times for the Horniman gardens?
The Gardens are open daily, from 7.15am (or 8am Sunday and Bank Holidays) until 4.20pm. Please follow social distancing advice. We hope you will enjoy your visit to the Horniman.
What’s new at the Horniman Museum?
A new garden display at the Horniman Museum and… The Horniman has declared an ecological and climate emergency,… Afro Historyscapes is a ten-episode podcast series that gives…
Why join the Horniman?
Become a member of the Horniman and enjoy a year of inspiration, surprise and enjoyment at our wonderful Museum and Gardens. Welcome to the Horniman! We have lots of information to help you plan your visit and know what to expect in advance.
What is there to do around Horniman drive?
Some 15m inside the Horniman Drive entrance is the site of the kitchen garden attached to Surrey Mount. The original greenhouses have gone but the site is still used as the nursery for the garden. To the east of the nursery is a recent (c 1950) addition to the garden in the form of a sloping lawn with trees and shrubs.