The International Spies Museum in Washington, D.C., feels great. It's also the first time to visit a museum so exciting, the whole music can instantly bring people into the spy world. In many other countries, the United States has fewer spy tools, and basically only during the Cold War.
It's interesting to see a lot of things in literary works or movies and TV plays.
Museum collects all kinds of spy-related objects. Of course, when it comes to spy having to nominate James Bond, you will see the 007 car when you step into the front door. There are many interesting interactive experiences in the museum, so that visitors can understand the mystery and excitement of spy work.
I spent four hours in it. It was really super fun. I asked you to choose a role to play a spy, and then I watched a video about the spy. Then there are some introductory spy knowledge and small training (interaction), among which there are tests to see if you meet the requirements of the spy, and I climbed an air conditioning pipe to experience the feeling of spy eavesdropping. The last thing I have to go to is the spy shop, which has a variety of interesting things, such as a book called "CIA teaches you how to unlock" and a set of unlocking tools. There are also camera sunglasses and so on. It's also fun not to buy it.
Geographical location right next to the FBI's National Federal Bureau of Investigation is also a surprise match. Whether it's a spy school or other interactive exhibition area, people seem to have Bond's instant vision in the form of movies, the display of various disguised remains and eavesdropping devices. There's also a killing poison rush. Anyway, it's interesting.