This museum shows trains from all ages of Japan and the boys will definitely love it and can also simulate driving, great experience
Entering the main hall, all kinds of trains are lined up, very imposing, all of which have been operated by Shinkansen. There is also a Shinkansen driving simulation experience in the museum, but it is too attractive and requires a lottery decision.
This is a museum of Jnr, and a complete display of the history of the Japanese train, starting with the steam locomotive, the experience of internal combustion locomotives, power trains, suspension trains have a physical or a pair of products display, very shocking feeling.
Maglev railway hall is also quite big, here is also quite good, the Japanese maglev train development very early, is also a very important traffic hub you can open to visit, there is a large display platform.
The JR railway pavilion is located in the seaside area, and it only takes 30 to 40 minutes from Nagoya Station. It is a good attraction. The exhibits in the museum are very rich, and the most exciting is a model of a whole room of railways, from Tokyo, Nagoya to Osaka, vividly expressed through models from day to night.
The tickets are not expensive. I personally think it is worth it. Looking at the development of other people's maglev trains, I feel that it is really a big technology country. There are many things you can't deny. The Japanese people's focused and pragmatic attitude rose rapidly after being bombed by two atomic bombs, creating a developed world, which is really not easy. There is a lot of development history and driving experience in it. Children should like it very much.
I have visited the Kyushu Railway Museum, the Omiya Railway Museum relocated from Tokyo, and the Nagoya Railway Museum. Compared with the Nagoya Railway Museum, this is the largest and most extensive museum, exhibiting various vehicles from the 1960s to the Shinkansen. There are more than 30 planes and complete information, suitable for railway fans and families.
Many models of different ages are exhibited. There are also small children’s play areas with a few interactive facilities. If you are a railroad fan, you should like it. However, we lined up to draw lots to play an event, but I just played the captain and asked the children to open and close the door and felt bored.
If you want to learn about the history of Japan's famous bullet train, then this is the place you should go. We spent a few hours exploring the exhibits, it should take longer. The older exhibits showcase the different technologies that have been developed and experienced by Japanese railways over the years. A great place not to be missed by train lovers and anyone interested in public transportation.