Museum

Margate Museum

The Museum is in a Heritage & Listed building and as such is not DDA compliant.
Ground floor is accessible once the two steps at the entrance are negotiated. Volunteers are available to help. Upstairs, the magistrates court, is accessible only by those who are able to climb a flight of stairs
Margate Museum,
Market Place,
Margate Old Town,
Margate CT9 1ER

01843 231 213
Shell Grotto

you’ll find 4.6 million shells, 2000sqft of mosaic and one big mystery! Awe-inspiring… a truly major national site.

 

Shell Grotto
Crampton Tower Museum

The Crampton Tower Museum is a fascinating small museum is partly housed in a flint tower adjacent to the Broadstairs Railway Station

Manston Spitfire  Museum

Manstons Memorial Museum is dedicated to the pilots and aircrew who gave so much to preserve freedom in the dark days of World War II. This Museum has the SUPERMARINE SPITFIRE MK XVI (LF) – TYPE 361 SERIAL TB752 and HAWKER HURRICANE IIc – SERIAL LF751 inside with other exciting artifacts from WW2.

 

spitfiremuseum.org.uk
Quex Park
,

Quex Park is a unique country Park of 250 acres, within the Park there is a Childrens Indoor and Outdoor Play Centre (Jungle Jims), a Craft Village, a Garden Nursery (The Secret Garden), Quex Park Livery, a Falconry Centre, a Farmshop and Restaurant (Quex Barn) and in the summer, a giant Maize Maze and of course the Museum.

 

Quex Park
Ramsgate Maritime Museum

Situated in the Clock House on the quayside at Ramsgate Harbour, Ramsgate Maritime Museum focuses strongly on Ramsgate and its immediate environs, with a brief introduction to the rest of the region’s maritime past.

*Small Admission Fee Charged*

Museum: TUESDAYS to SUNDAYS 10.00 am – 5.30 pm3rd – 5th May (May Day Bank Holiday), then:From Sat 24th May (Spring Bank Holiday) until September 2014.S.T. Cervia: SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS 10.30 am – 5.30 pmEach week until 12th October 2014.

Ramsgate Tunnels

Experience Life Underground in a Frontline Town.
As the second World War approached, Ramsgate Borough Council embarked on ambitious but controversial plans to create a network of Deep Shelter tunnels linking to a former Railway Tunnel which would provide shelter for 60,000 people. Despite initial resistance from government the plan was finally given the go ahead and the network was formally opened by The Duke of Kent on 1st June 1939.