Opening hours this week
Opening Hours

Monday 12.00 am - 6.30 pm
Tuesday 9.30 am - 8.00 pm
Wednesday 9.30 am - 8.00 pm
Thursday 9.30 am - 8.30 pm
Friday 9.30 am - 9.30 pm
Saturday 9.30 am - 8.30 pm
Sunday 9.30 am - 7.00 pm

The opening hours may be changed today due to an event - read more

Open today


Join us when we observe the Andromeda galaxy

In January, we can still experience the completely dark nights that are ideal for observing the night sky. At this time of year, the constellation Andromeda stands high in the sky and therefore it is a great opportunity to observe the Andromeda galaxy.

Wednesday the 22. of JANUAry between 18:00-19:45

We will place three of our large telescopes outside Planetarium and look closer at our neighboring galaxy the Andromeda Galaxy.

UPDATE 22 th of january: Tonight the sky will be clear – so drop by Planetarium and get the opportunity to get af closer look at the Andromeda Galaxy.

The Andromeda Galaxy is, like our own galaxy, the Milky Way, a spiral galaxy. The Andromeda galaxy is 2.5 million lights away and can be glimpsed with the naked eye on a dark night, but is clearly visible through the telescope.

Even with a small pair of binoculars, Andromeda is an impressive sight, and when photographed through the large telescopes, its majestic spiral arms, gas clouds and dust bands are clearly visible.

The event takes place between 18:00 and 19:45 and it is free to join.

Note: As observations of the Andromeda galaxy are weather dependent, we ask everyone interested, keep an eye on this page for days on the event itself.

Around noon we will update you if there is any cloud free in favor of our telescopes in use.

Celebrate your birthday as an astronaut

Film: Touch the Stars

 In a visual and sense-saturated tale, you come on a journey where we follow the tracks all the way back from NASA’s very first unmanned space probes and to the latest plans to send people to Mars.


Film: Fly me to the Moon 3D

Educational entertainment for the whole family about 3 young space interested flies