Hitta hit:
T-bana: Universitetet
Frescativägen 40

Ordinarie öppettider:
Tisdag–fredag 11–17
Lördag–söndag 10–18

  • Huvudmeny

Grow the City

Come and experience the nature of the city at the Swedish Museum of Natural History's inner courtyard!

Grow the City is open

We are open with creative activities June 26th - August 13th.

Dont miss our guided your!

Insect hotel

The Garden Superheroes - discover the creatures that live in the soil, the water and on land. Almost everyday at 14.00. Free of charge!

Mulch nest

En stor träholk med ett litet hål framtill, längst upp, är placerad mot ett träd mot bakgrund av en byggnad.

Lack of old hollow deciduous trees affects our small insects. You can help them by building a mulch nest!


En person sitter på huk i en jordig backe. I förgrunden syns en skylt med texten "Ängsarbete pågår".

Turn a piece of lawn into a meadow to help bees, butterflies, other pollinators and flower visitors.

Bee beach

En sandhög/sandlåda mot en vägg.

Do you have a sunny spot over or an unused sandbox? Create a bee beach, a sand bed for wild bees!

Branch fence

Ett risstaket framför en tegelvägg.

A branch fence is easy to build and provides housing for small insects, while you get the use of materials from the garden.

Experience this!

In the museum's green courtyard, you can enjoy urban cultivation and be inspired to grow your own. You can also explore the nature in the city through play and discovery.

Urban cultivation

Enjoy urban cultivation and be inspired to your own. Photo: Lars Albinsson

Honey bees working on a honeycomb.

Watch as the honey bees work in the hive. The hive is in place later in the spring!

Two children dressed as bees dance on a bee dance floor.

Learn to dance like a honey bee on our bee dance floor! Photo: Frida Samuelsson

A girl pats a dinosaur in the dino park.

Pet the dinosaurs Sarri and Parre in the museum's dino garden! Photo: Caroline Borgudd

Children playing on a log.

Logs for playing in nature, and for learning about it. Photo: Martin Stenmark

More about the exhibition