If you are wondering what to do in Zagreb, put the Chocolate Museum Zagreb on your sightseeing map and learn about the tasty world of chocolate. Explore the history of chocolate, going back as far as the ancient Indian tribes of South and Mesoamerica, taste nine types of chocolate from our sample box, take selfie in our mystical rainforest, our lavish baroque royal court or in Willy Wonka’s magical chocolate factory, grind cocoa beans using a metate like the Aztecs did or make a foamy chocolate drink like the Mayas…
The Chocolate Museum Zagreb is ideal for family trips, hangouts with friends and for romantic dates alike. Guided tours are available in Croatian, English, and German, while all exhibits are in Croatian and English. And our Chocolate Boutique offers the widest choice of local Croatian artisan chocolates and pralines – a gift shop incomparable with any other in Zagreb.
Visit the Chocolate Museum Zagreb, enjoy our top attractions, and leave enriched by new knowledge, excellent taste and memories that will always make you smile.
We are looking forward to welcoming you to the sweetest museum in Zagreb!
Working Hours of the Chocolate Museum Zagreb
Dear visitors, the opening hours of the Chocolate Museum Zagreb are Tuesday to Saturday from 10:00 to 20:00. On Sundays, the Museum is open from 10:00 to 19:00. The last entrance is possible no later than one hour before the end of the working hours.
The Museum remains closed on Mondays.
THE SEVENTEENTH LONG NIGHT OF THE MUSEUMS - AND THE THIRD FOR THE CHOCOLATE MUSEUM ZAGREB This year’s Long Night of Museums, was held...
Discover Chocolates from Around the World!
Frequently Asked Questions
How much do the tickets cost / how much is the admission?
The ticket for children from 5 to 18 years is HRK 40, for adults HRK 60, and the family ticket, which includes entrance for two adults and up to three children, is HRK 180.
Discounts are applicable to the following groups:
Pensioners and persons with disabilities (with valid proof of status) – HRK 40.
Students (with proof of enrolled academic year) – HRK 45.
Each purchased ticket includes a sample box with chocolates for tasting.
What is the address of the Chocolate Museum Zagreb?
We are located next to Trg Petra Preradovića (also known as Cvjetni Square, i.e. the Flower Square), at Varšavska 5, 1st floor. This is two minutes walking distance from the central Josip Jelačić Square. The Museum is accessibly by stairs or via elevator.
What are the opening hours of the Chocolate Museum Zagreb?
Opening hours from Tuesday to Saturday are from 10:00 to 20:00. On Sundays, the Museum is open from 10:00 to 19:00. The last entrance is possible no later than one hour before the end of the working hours. The Museum is closed on Mondays.
For public holidays, you can check our working hours by calling +385 1 209 2966.
Is the Museum wheelchair accessible?
The Chocolate Museum Zagreb can be accessed by wheelchair. The Museum is located on the first floor, but it can be reached by elevator from the ground floor. There are no wheelchair barriers in the Museum. Unfortunately, the toilet is not adapted for people in wheelchairs.
Do you need to buy tickets for the Chocolate Museum Zagreb in advance or book an appointment and make reservations?
Tickets do not need to be purchased upfront. Come when it suits you. There are more visitors on weekends than on the rest of the week, but there is generally no waiting to enter. Only occasionally does a delay of a few minutes occur if a larger group of visitors arrive at once. Unfortunately we cannot receive arrival dates because we cannot control the length of stay of individual visitors and thus the pace of entry of others.
Can chocolates be bought at the Chocolate Museum Zagreb without entering the Museum's exhibition?
The chocolate boutique is at the entrance of the Chocolate Museum Zagreb. Access to the shop, as well as the purchase of chocolate, is possible without entering the Museum’s exhibition.
What can I expect from the Chocolate Museum Zagreb?
In the Museum you can learn about the history of chocolate, how it has changed over time, who consumed it and in what forms. You can learn how it is produced, you can test your senses and try to recognize the ingredients that go into chocolates. You can see ancient Aztec sculptures, porcelain chocolate makers from baroque European courts, tins of chocolate drinks from the time of the industrial revolution and chocolates from the first Croatian factories. You will also be able to taste chocolate – a total of nine types, each at its own time. You can expect content adapted for children and adults, available in Croatian and English.
Don’t expect a playroom or patisserie. The Museum offers interactive educational content, but it is not an amusement park. It also offers a tasting of selected premium chocolates to help discover the taste of a particular era and to round off the whole chocolate experience.
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