National Museum of Science and Technology logoHomeSearchFrançaisPrevious

Sleep-overs

Sleepovers are offered every Friday and Saturday, year round. The program starts at 6:00 p.m. and ends the next morning at 8:30 a.m. 2 Options are offered:

OPTION 1

Includes dinner, bedtime snack and breakfast.

Minimum fee is $300.00
(for 14 children and 2 adults)
$50.00 deposit 2 weeks prior to the sleep-over, non-refundable
Cost for extra participants:
$20.00 per child, $10.00 per adult
Groups must not exceed 35 children and 7 adults.

OPTION 2

Includes only a bedtime snack

Minimum fee is $220.00 (for 14 children and 2 adults)
$50.00 deposit 2 weeks prior to the sleep-over, non-refundable
Cost for extra participants:
$15.00 per child, $ 5.00 per adult
Groups must not exceed 35 children and 7 adults.

Information and reservation: 991-3053
All prices include taxes

For the comfort of the children

We want your child to have a wonderful visit at the Museum. Security is a top priority.

There are three themes to choose from for a sleep-over:

Mystery Night (recommended for children 6 to 10 years old)

Just as you enter doctor Xenon's laboratory for your meeting with him, he seems to be missing. What has happened? Using fingerprinting techniques, Morse code and using their analytical mind, you will follow the route to the explaination of Dr. Xenon's absence. But will he ever show up?

Puzzle Hunt (recommended for children 6 to 12 years old)

Enter the Puzzle Hunt game. The Game Master has a secret message on big puzzle pieces that he keeps in pieces throughout the Museum. To collect them, you will have to find some answers in 6 different worlds. But gathering all the pieces isn't the end of your trek, for the message on the puzzle is coded. Decipher the message... who knows what it reveals?

From SAT-TC to Space (recommended for children 9 to 12 years old)

Welcome to the Science and Technology Training Center. You are about to become part of the small circle of astronauts, as a payload specialist. At SAT-TC, you will learn what our solar system consist of, train yourself to resist the harsh environment of space and experiment with crystals for your first mission in space. Are you up to the challenge?

 


©1996 National Museum of Science and Technology
Comments to Webmaster