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Fire Museum

Certificate of Excellence
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Address: 3-10 Yotsuya, Shinjuku, Tokyo Prefecture
Phone Number: +81 3-3353-9119
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TripAdvisor Reviewer Highlights

Read all 109 reviews
Visitor rating
  • 38
  • 58
    Very good
  • 11
  • 1
  • 1
fun with children

detail explanation, and so many collection from meiji period until today. they also sell tomica toy fire series

4 of 5 starsReviewed 4 weeks ago
Harry S
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109 Reviews from our TripAdvisor Community

Traveler rating
Traveler type
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  • More
Level Contributor
8 reviews
4 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 1 helpful vote
4 of 5 stars Reviewed 4 weeks ago

detail explanation, and so many collection from meiji period until today. they also sell tomica toy fire series

Thank Harry S
Macau, China
Level Contributor
38 reviews
29 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 9 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed January 7, 2016

Has per Tradition of the Japanese this is a very well organised museum, where you can see that the kids go there and learn what to do in emergency, earthquakes, really a go-in and see the Entrance fee is 0

Thank FilipejmOliveira
Singapore, Singapore
Level Contributor
6 reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 7 helpful votes
1 of 5 stars Reviewed October 26, 2015

i read the reviews and thought that this would be awesome but i was disappointed. it's not very interactive for kids, and honestly i think they'd have more fun in a playground or park

Thank shalynn_12
Vancouver, Canada
Level Contributor
58 reviews
39 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 22 helpful votes
4 of 5 stars Reviewed September 2, 2015

I loved this museum because it tells the history of fire engines in Japan and all the technology put there to bring this particular field to the right standards that the country is thriving to achieve.

1 Thank Njbella154943
Bandung, Indonesia
Level Contributor
600 reviews
487 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 156 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed June 25, 2015

As is known, Japan is a country that is quite vulnerable to natural disasters, such as earthquakes, landslace, etc. They need a team and supporting devices are powerful to help the disaster case. Team is what role fully prepare a variety of things to anticipate events. The museum displays a variety of facilities and infrastructure associated with fires in tackling... More 

Thank Jack F
Chicago, Illinois
Level Contributor
40 reviews
16 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 15 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 25, 2015

This is quite a big museum. It's the biggest fire museum I've ever visited. Have been to the museum in NYC and Memphis. Both of which are fabulous. But the Tokyo Fire Museum is larger (5 floors). MUCH of the museum is set up for kids under 10 years of age. MANY interactive things for the kids. However, they have... More 

5 Thank Seosamh126
Level Contributor
2 reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 1 helpful vote
4 of 5 stars Reviewed May 16, 2015

Interesting. You'll see the fire-trucks, and suits, both modern and from many years ago. It also has a lot of information about historic disasters in Japan. It's ok, I guess kids will definitely enjoy it more than an adult, but if you don't have kids, are in the area and have 30 minutes of spare time, you can go as... More 

Thank victor w
Manchester, England, United Kingdom
Level Contributor
106 reviews
48 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 68 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 11, 2015

My wife and two sons (aged 5 and 1) visited here in April last year and again in the april of this year. We had a fantastic few hours here and we all thoroughly enjoyed it. Since last year, the general layout of the building has changed and there are newer things to see and do. For a FREE attraction,... More 

2 Thank David M
Singapore, Singapore
Level Contributor
41 reviews
5 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 41 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 6, 2015

We went there on a rainy day in Tokyo, and were very glad we did that. My 2 year old son had a blast and did not want to leave. There is a real helicopter outdoors where kids can sit. There are toy fire trucks to ride, and fireman's uniform to wear. One of the floor has very good working... More 

1 Thank beautifulworld30
Thun, Switzerland
Level Contributor
18 reviews
3 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 11 helpful votes
4 of 5 stars Reviewed April 29, 2015

We went on a rainy day during our first few days in Tokyo. The museum is small, consisting of about 5 floors, and free. The top floor had toy trucks and fire engine for kids to play with while a cartoon played on tv. Other floors then had info about how fires were fought, the evolution of the uniforms worn... More 

1 Thank nlee24

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Questions & Answers

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Typical questions asked:
  • Do I have to buy a ticket for my infant?
  • How do I get there using public transportation?
  • Is there a restaurant or café onsite?

Staying in Shinjuku

Neighborhood Profile
Shinjuku is the commuting capital of Tokyo, and contains the busiest train station in the world. To the west, there's an office district with the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Office at its center. To the east, there’s a district with long-established department stores, cinemas and theaters. Shinjuku Gyoen is a park originally built as the garden for the Imperial Household. It is quite famous as a venue for cherry-blossom viewing in March and April. In Shinjuku, many restaurants operate all night, and districts such as Omoide Yokocho (Memory Lane) or Shinjuku Golden Machi have back streets filled with tiny restaurants and bars that reflect each owner’s unique taste and style.
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