Spent an hour in the immigration museum, it is definitely worth a visit. The exhibition is very coherent, showing incredible insights of immigrants who have chosen Australia as their new home through some good and very personal exhibits. My husband and his family came to Australia in the 1960s and it is great to learn about this period from the photos of the ten-pound control panel. Of course, it helps to strengthen that we do live in this lucky country, not only what we can offer here, but also what every immigrant has brought to Australia. I am also very happy that this also shows respect for the indigenous people, which is reflected in how immigrants influence this group of traditional owners of the land.
Adelaide is a relatively good place, although the sparrow is small and well-equipped, and there are often parent-child activities, our baby's favorite. There are various animal specimens, aboriginal pavilions, mummification pavilions, underwater animal world and waterway amphibians pavilions, fossil pavilions and various Australian native mineral pavilions, as well as some exhibits on Antarctica. In addition, there are often various special exhibits on display. Recently it is a dinosaur! I’ve coffee and ice chocolate on the ground floor tastes great, you must order it every time
This museum is pretty small but interesting. If you wanna know more about Australian history is worth to visit! Admission is free and you gonna spend there 1-2 hours.
The Immigration Museum is a history of immigration and social settlement in South Australia. The gallery displays introductions and stories of immigrants who have settled in South Australia since 1836, as well as displays of dynamic projects, as well as the remains of the Adelaide Absolute Poverty Shelter. A database of property, immigration and settlement history. It is also a beautifully restored building that was a place for the poor and homeless of South Australia in the last century. Discovering the cultural diversity of South Australia is what people feel here.
What the Immigration Museum cannot lack is the color of immigration.