Visiting as a family

Family Visiting

We know that going out for the day with children can sometimes be difficult. Our Family guide is designed to make your visit to the Museum as smooth and easy as possible.

Family Guide To LTM

Download the guide above (or download the text only version) to help you plan. You can find out more about the museum and plan your visit on our Visit section.

Plan your visit

Family facilities

  • Buggy park
  • Cloakroom
  • Ramp or lift access to all areas
  • Seating around the galleries
  • Picnic area
  • Baby changing room
  • You are welcome to breast or bottle feed anywhere in the Museum, or use our baby feeding room 

All aboard playzone

The Museum’s All Aboard play zone is perfect for younger visitors aged 0-7. Children can enjoy an interactive fleet of mini vehicles, drive a real bus, repair a mini Tube train with toy spanners, work in the ‘Lost Property Office’ and dress up in uniforms to become a mechanic, riverboat captain, station announcer or driver. All Aboard is located on the ground floor and level 1 of the Museum. Look out for the Baby DLR the Museum’s first dedicated area for babies.

 

Tickets

Buy your tickets online to save. Tickets are valid for 12 months, giving you unlimited daytime entry to the Museum. Kids go free!

Buy your Museum admission online to save

shop vintage signs

Shop

Original Underground signs

Bring home a piece of London Underground history. Exclusively available at London Transport Museum, this is your chance to own an iconic original vitreous enamel Underground sign.

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Kew Gardens Pleasure Excursions

What's On

Day out to Kew Gardens

Join us for a day of flowers and fragrance as we answer spring’s call and hop on a beautifully-restored RT bus to Kew Gardens. Enjoy expert talks, a vintage bus ride, lush scenery and a picnic lunch.

Find out more

Object of the Month

Collections

Object of the Month

To celebrate our new London Stories exhibition, our object of the month is a poster telling the story of notorious highwayman Dick Turpin - printed in 1956 to promote sightseeing in the capital..

Discover more