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Trek through the world's largest indoor rainforest, take in the sights and smells of our Mediterranean Biome, and explore our huge outdoor gardens. At the Eden Project you'll discover the fascinating relationships between plants and people. You'll...more
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This place is just unreal to see. Even though we went in winter there is still loads to do get involved in. We donated our entry ticket we bought online to them and we got given an annual pass as a thank you. This place...More
I came here shortly after it opened when only half planted and everything very small so it was a real treat to come back some 20 years later to see it crammed to the brim and the second Biome. Although November everything was running but...More
We visited Eden project in november, so the Mediteranian biome and the outside gardens were less interesting.
But even so, I found the visit to the Rainforest biome very interesting. It’s not just plants, but you also get a lot of information about how important...More
£57 for a couple to visit 2 domes for about 2hrs is way too expensive.
No point giving free re-visit as we live in Essex. They take your photo so we couldn't give the passes to our Cornish friends either.
Opened in 2001, with two biodomes (Biomes) designed by Nicholas Grimshaw, the Eden Project, built in an old china clay pit, is home to over 1000 species of plants inside and outside the two domes. One of the domes is a large Rainforest Biome, the...More
We hadn't visited Eden Project since shortly after it opened and was pleasantly surprised how much had been developed in the intervening years. Yes, I've said its expensive, and for a large family or someone on reduced income it probably is, but I suppose it...More
There are plenty of things to see and information is good especially for children. It was a October visit first on Saturday which was busy,and again on Monday ,which was a bit quieter.We wonder if it gets too busy in the summer months. Several staff...More
Hi, Blue Badge holders may park in certain car parks, which makes accessibility a little easier. There are car park attendants directing people into the car parks so if you have any concerns, they are always very helpful... More
Hi, Blue Badge holders may park in certain car parks, which makes accessibility a little easier. There are car park attendants directing people into the car parks so if you have any concerns, they are always very helpful. The main paths are wide and mainly smooth, although some are made from wood. This means that walking is relatively easy and chairs and scooters should be more than okay. The zig zagging path also means that access to the flowers and biomes shouldn't be too difficult, especially in a motorised chair or scooter. It may be a little bit tiring on the way back up if you have a manual chair but there is a little land train that could make life easier. The food halls are a little tight in terms of manoeuvre and quite busy; however, there are tables outside and if you are travelling with someone, you could sit outside while they battle the queue. If you turn up to the food hall before 12 (it starts serving at 12), you'll be at the front of the queue if you choose to go in yourself. I'm afraid I don't know about the toilets but the Eden project web page does have a side linked to accessibility. I hope you have a beautiful time :)
There are designated areas for blue badge holders, park and ride bus from car parks which is free. Its quite hilly down to the biomes and main areas but there is a land train. Plenty of walls or benches to have a rest. Its... More
There are designated areas for blue badge holders, park and ride bus from car parks which is free. Its quite hilly down to the biomes and main areas but there is a land train. Plenty of walls or benches to have a rest. Its really busy though