Science — the Danish way

According to TIME Magazine, Denmark’s Experimentarium is nothing less than one of the World’s 100 Greatest Places.

Scan Magazine takes a look at what makes the science centre and its Danish approach to science so special.

Clue: it has more to do with soap bubbles, laughter and kissy faces than science books.

Just a short bike ride north of central Copenhagen lies Experimentarium, a huge science centre built to celebrate and stimulate the inherently curious human mind.

Through intuitive and playful hands-on exploration, the centre brings science to life – all the visitor has to do is jump right in and get started.

“What I love about Experimentarium is that the kids just naturally get it. In a matter of seconds, they get busy exploring and experimenting

it’s all completely intuitive and there is so much to discover,” says Anders, father of Lily and Ellen.

They are all visiting Experimentarium to celebrate Lily’s eighth birthday.

The exhibits and activities are accompanied by easy instructions – in Danish and English

as well as scientific background information. “There is enough knowledge to satisfy even the most curious mind,” says Kim Gladstone Herlev, CEO of Experimentarium.

“But for the most part, Experimentarium is all about experimenting and using your body and brain to explore the wonders of natural science.”

Almost 400-year-old symbols and stories From the people on board to the items found and restored, Vasa is a remarkable history guide indeed.

In addition to the social and cultural clues hidden in the nooks and crannies of the impressive build,

Rising suggests paying attention to the in teresting symbols found in various parts of the wood.

For more information: ฮานอยสามัคคี

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