Brussels Museum of Cocoa and Chocolate
First thing to consider when visiting Brussels museums is the Brussels Card. It will most likely save you time and money.
Also known as The Choco story or Het Museum van Cacao en Chocolade or Le Musée du Cacao et du Chocolat.
This three storey house serves as a shop, demonstration kitchen and two floors of museum exhibition. Upon entering you can watch the demo and then explore the exhibits.
Brussels chocolate museum opening hours
This Brussels museum is open every day. Monday to Sunday from 10am to 5pm.
Buying tickets for the chocolate museum
To reserve your place use the reservation module. After entering your information you will receive an email with tickets. You can then print them or just show them from a smartphone or tablet.
Our tickets reservation service is managed by the company "Tiqets". They designed a well working system and we have great trust in our cooperation. The best thing is that with this service you will go immediately inside avoiding the waiting line because the reservation is already taken care of.
If you have any questions, the customer service is available seven days a week.
Brussels chocolate museum tickets prices
- Adults 18-64: €9,50
- Seniors 65+: €8,50
- Students 12-26: €8,50
- Children 6-11: €6.50
- Children 0-5: free
Price includes entry and chocolate tasting.
Chocolate making demonstration
The chocolate demonstration is quite satisfactory as you watch the chocolate go from liquid to hard shell and then taste the result. The chocolatier will show you the process of making seashell chocolates, pralines other fancy treats. It lasts for about 15 minutes and you are offered chocolate to taste throughout the routine - available in English or French.
Chocolate museum exhibits
After finishing the demonstration, there are two floors of cocoa and chocolate facts and exhibits to explore. For example the first floor has information about where cocoa is produced and how the beans are turned from fruit seeds into chocolate. And the second floor is a display of Belgian chocolates, how it was eaten in the 1500s when it was first brought to Europe and also some posters with myth-busters on eating chocolate.
Brussels chocolate museum location
The museum is located on one of the small alleys off the edge of the Grand Place in the southwest direction.
Museum of Cocoa and Chocolate
Rue de la Tete d’Or, 9-11