The National Museum must be there. The photographic exhibition of Helsinki, Finland, in a building opposite the National Museum is surprisingly wonderful. On the doorstep sat a little melancholy cub, whew. The hole in the glass of the gate was left in 1918 during the Civil War and has been preserved as a witness of history. Finland's footsteps are shown here, starting with the earliest inhabitants of this land, spanning the era of subordination to other countries until independence. I don't know how Fenfen feels when she looks at this exhibit. In addition, the design of tickets is very special.
Helsinki Card is free to visit, but the special exhibition needs additional fees. We went to Barbie's special exhibition, children are free to see, adults 3 Euros. Bags need to be deposited, and they are free. They can be photographed. Starting from the underground floor, the tour mainly talks about Finland's origin and history and culture. There is a children's situational experience area on the 4th floor of the museum. Children like it very much and they don't want to go. The museum opens at 11 o'clock. It's no use going early.
Although relatively small, but the layout is still very good!
Finland Museum in many national museums, due to its own history is not long, so the exhibits are not rich, it can take 1-2 hours to enjoy, but the diversity of exhibits and experience is very creative, from ancient to present, turn not dizzy, just right, tickets 12 euros.
Mainly to introduce the history and customs of Nordic museums, there is a more interesting place in the museum is its commemorative photo automatic camera, you can take commemorative photos by yourself, and then enter the email address to send you, which will have a visit date, well, free yo!
Unfortunately, some of them were under repair, but the bear at the door caught it.
Even with the prehistoric exhibits under renovation, the Medieval and traditional folkway areas were wonderful. Beautiful paintings of scenes from the Kalevala on the ceiling of the lobby. Small cafe and gift shops as well! We went for free on Helsinki Day but it's also free for Museum Card holders and discounted for students.
Not far from the Central Railway Station and the Finnish National Theatre is the Finnish National Museum. The museum was designed by Armas Lindgren, Herman Gesellius and Elier Sharinin. A stone-carved bear was placed in the doorway, a unique but emulative sign elsewhere.