Royal Air Force Museum, London

Come visit our exciting First World War in the Air Exhibition
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Wing your way over to a wonderful collection of aircraft, interactives, medals, uniforms, film shows and memorabilia on display and trace the story of the RAF and aviation itself.
The Royal Air Force Museum’s purpose is to tell the story of the RAF through is people and collections.

Discover a place of storytelling and sharing, revealed through the fascinating stories of serving RAF personnel, veterans, cadets and reserves. Explore innovative, accessible exhibitions dedicated to technological development, archive documents, personal items and the heritage of our sites. Our stories are drawn from times of war and keeping the peace, at home and abroad. They include tales of courage, fear, love, loss and
laughter. Find out about them through our galleries and online and contribute stories of your own.

Drop in for a visit, debate the future, test your flying skills, marvel at our aircraft and explore the fascinating history of the first 100 years of the RAF.
Enjoy an invigorating cup of coffee underneath the wings of our Sunderland Flying Boat or in our restaurant, before immersing yourself in one of our 4D or VR experiences. Younger visitors will love our themed outdoor play area and calendar of family events.

A FREE, fun and fantastic day out for everyone.

Venue Type:

Museum, Gallery, Library, Archive, Heritage site, Science centre, Historic house or home

Opening hours

10am - 6pm

Admission charges

Admission is FREE to the Museum.
A car parking charge is payable.

Getting there

If you’re travelling to the Museum by road, the Museum is signposted within easy reach of the A5, A41, M1 (junction 4 southbound) and North Circular A406 roads. Just follow the brown and white tourist signs.

If you’re using SatNav please input our road name, “Grahame Park Way” not our postcode, as this has been incorrectly indexed on some systems. If your system will not accept Grahame Park Way, please enter the postcode NW9 5QW. This will direct you to the small industrial estate next to the Museum.

If you’re visiting the Museum by public transport please take the Edgware Branch of the Northern Line to Colindale tube station, the Museum is only a short walk along Grahame Park Way.

Alternatively, you can take the Thames Link to Mill Hill Broadway, and catch bus number 303 to the Museum, which also runs from outside Colindale Tube Station. This service will drop you directly outside the Museum's main gates.

Additional info

Research Department open to the public by appointment only. Please contact the Department in the first instance to arrange an appointment to meet with a curator.

Collection details

Archives, Aviation, Costume and Textiles, Personalities, Science and Technology, Social History, Weapons and War

Exhibition details are listed below, you may need to scroll down to see them all.
An Artist's impression of what the new exhibition will look like

First World War in the Air

  • 4 December 2014 — 31 December 2020 *on now

Eleven years after the first powered flight, aviation emerged as a force capable of changing the face of battle. In 1914 the Royal Flying Corps numbered just 1,500 people. By 1918, when the Royal Air Force was created, this had grown to more than 205,000. The full strategic value of air power had become all too evident - both on the battlefield and on the Home Front.

This compelling story of the First World War in the Air will be revealed in a new exhibition in our Claude Grahame-White Hangar

Discover the vital work of the Service men and women on the ground as well as the changing roles of those in the air as the essential use of 'eyes in the sky' for reconnaissance was complemented by the introduction of new technologies for bombing and fighting high above the ground.

Many personal artefacts including medals, letters and uniforms will be displayed alongside the finest collection of First World War aircraft bringing both moving and inspiring stories to life - and ensuring that the bravery and sacrifice of these aviation pioneers will never be forgotten.

Admission

Free Entry

Website

http://www.rafmuseum.org.uk/london/whats-going-on/events/opening-of-first-world-war-in-the-air-exhibition/

Photography competition

RAF Photographer of the Year: 2019 Photographic Competition

  • 9 December 2019 — 25 October 2020 *on now

The Royal Air Force Museum will be celebrating the superb achievements of Royal Air Force Photographers following the judging of the Royal Air Force’s annual Photographic Competition.

We will be showing the winning entries of the 2019 Competition in a unique display which opens to the public on 12 May, in London's first ever external display. Visitors will be greeted with the competition's winning images as they make their way to the Museum's Main Entrance.

Subject categories range from ‘The Operational Experience’, an image that reflects the Royal Air Force conducting vital work on operations or training in support of operations, through to the ‘Equipment’ category which gives photographers the exciting opportunity to display their skill photographing the Service’s world-class equipment.

Not to be missed, this exhibition is a visual feast for the eyes. Also on display will be the 'People's Photograph' as voted for by members of the public during summer 2019.

Suitable for

  • Any age

Website

https://www.rafmuseum.org.uk/london/whats-going-on/events/raf-photographer-of-the-year-2018-photographic-co/

Vulcan cockpit

The Vulcan and Cold War Experience 2020

  • 28 January — 22 November 2020 *on now

Ticket holders will have the chance to explore two of the Cold War’s most iconic aircraft; the Avro Vulcan B2. and the McDonnell Douglas Phantom FGR2, which between them tell a story of uncertainty and tension that loomed over the world for decades. You will gain special access to both these mighty warriors, and allow you to climb in to and take a seat in the cockpit of the Vulcan and the pilot’s seat of the Phantom. This is a rare opportunity to experience what it was like to fly these great aircraft. Ticket holders will also be given a full ground tour, with the chance to get up and close to other significant Cold War aircraft, including the BAC Lightning F6, the Handley Page Victor K2, and the English Electric Canberra PR3, and hear fascinating real-life stories of the people who flew the aircraft.

Carrying on with last year, sessions will be held on the last Tuesday of every month with time slots available from 10.20am - 12.40pm.

Due to the high demand of the 2019 exhibition we have also decided to include both the Wednesday and the Saturday of the last month as well - with the timings of 12.00pm - 2.20pm.

Ticket information:

Please arrive at the Museum fifteen minutes before your chosen time, this will give you time to make your way to the Vulcan, located in the far corner of Hangar 5. Our team of Aircraft Access Volunteers will take you through your experience. Each session will last between 45 minutes and an hour. Please ensure you have read our Access Terms and Conditions below before booking.

Book your tickets now!

Access Terms & Conditions for The Vulcan and Cold War Experience:
For the Vulcan you must be physically fit to climb two ladders, pulling your body weight up them. There is a narrow gap between the pilots seat which some visitors may not be able to access.
The Phantom requires you to climb a number of steps and to climb over the side of the aircraft; you must be able to support your own body weight when climbing in and out.
You must be over the age of 16 to purchase a ticket and access the cockpits.
Please wear trousers or shorts. Skirts and dresses may prevent or restrict access.
Please wear flat shoes with a good grip on them. Please note, we cannot allow the public access without appropriate footwear.
You may take pictures once inside the cockpits – please come with a camera that can be zipped into a pocket or a camera with a strap.
If your Aircraft Access Volunteer feels it is not safe or possible for you to access the cockpits of either the Phantom or the Vulcan then we reserve the right to refuse access.
Please arrive for your access slot on time, if you are running late and miss your booked time then the Museum reserves the right to refuse access.
The Museum does not offer refunds for missed bookings or 'no shows'
Each experience ticket, and subsequent session booked, is only valid for one person. If you wish to book more than one ticket we would recommend booking two consecutive sessions.
By purchasing a ticket for Vulcan and Cold War Experience you are agreeing to adhere to the Museum's terms and conditions as above.

For more information about the Cold War Experience or if you have any questions please email us at whatsonlondon@rafmuseum.org.
Suitable for
18+
Admission
£50
Website
https://www.rafmuseum.org.uk/london/whats-going-on/events/the-vulcan-and-cold-war-experience/

Suitable for

  • 16-17
  • 18+
  • Not suitable for children

Admission

£50.00

Website

https://www.rafmuseum.org.uk/london/whats-going-on/events/the-vulcan-and-cold-war-experience-2020/

Walter Nessler's Premonition

In Air and Fire: War Artists, the Battle of Britain and the Blitz

  • 27 March 2020 — 28 March 2021 *on now

Visitors can view over sixty works of art, several of which will be on display for the first time as part of this exhibition. Entry is free and visitors to the RAF Museum will have until 28 March 2021 to view the work.

As sky battles unfolded across the South and East of England in the summer of 1940, followed by cities’ bombardment in proceeding months, artists produced a pictorial record of the war, many of their works commissioned and purchased by Sir Kenneth Clark’s War Artists’ Advisory Committee (WAAC).

The exhibition features works by Official War Artists, including Paul Nash, Graham Sutherland, Carel Weight, Anthony Gross, Richard Eurich and Eric Kennington. Yet it extends beyond the prominent male members of the British School, championed by Clark, to reflect the full range of war artists’ contributions. It seeks to bring together the stories and perspectives of artists from diverse backgrounds, highlighting the best of collection works from the period.

Comprising around half of the curated selection, the exhibition celebrates the works of women war artists, most of whom were overlooked for commissions, whose pictures were typically purchased by the patriarchal WAAC or produced for independent projects. They include Laura Knight, Doris Zinkeisen, Eve Kirk, Olga Lehmann, Rachel Reckitt, Mary Viola Paterson, Enid Abrahams, Elva Blacker, Elsie Gledstanes and Lilian Buchanan. Unofficial war artists, many involved with the relief effort of the Blitz, also contributed significant works on themes of civil defence and devastation.

Modernist artists drew inspiration from the formidable forms of fighter and bomber aircraft, representing them in themes of manufacture, repair, camouflage, and aerial operations. As the ‘personalities’ of modern warfare, planes became new portrait subjects. If ever more powerful aircraft inspired artists to evoke an ‘automative’ war, so too were they excited by the expressive possibilities of other new apparatus. The barrage balloon was an alluring subject for figurative artists, an ungainly behemoth, incongruous to the landscapes of everyday life, seemingly mightier than its human operatives.

But the human presence in this war was far from overlooked. Beyond the carapaces of their machines, pilots and crew of Fighter and Bomber Commands were famed in portraits promoting the achievements of the RAF. Furthermore, artist members of the Women’s Auxiliary Air Force naturally documented the familiar people and spaces of the RAF stations they served. And with the onslaught of the Blitz, artists addressed domestic themes such as the Air Raid Precaution and fire services, ambulance and rescue work, and communal sheltering.

Alongside shelter, the blighted landscape became a major propagandist subject, to be reproduced across the world to proclaim Britain’s plight and fortitude. In updating the ruin scene, suggestive of a Romantic past, artists enshrined the memory and persistence of British culture. German exile Walter Nessler’s Premonition (1937) foretold a London Blitz, presenting an uncanny, dystopian vision of St Paul’s Cathedral rising from an inferno of twisted girders, shattered buildings and scattered buses.

RAF Museum Curator of Fine Art, Julia Beaumont-Jones said:
“As the exhibition will reveal, artists’ interests to interpret this war of ‘air and fire’ were diverse – influenced by the exigencies of employment; excited by new subjects to represent; and driven by a will to express experiences both shared and personal. Seeing these works together offers a rare insight into the diverse backgrounds and perspectives of war artists – from the prominent members of the British School who were officially commissioned, and the formerly overlooked contributions of women artists, to the work of the ‘civil defence artist’, the exiled artist, and the amateur ‘outsider artist’.”

Complementing the exhibition is a Mezzanine Gallery display of related work by Fine Art and Printmaking students from Middlesex University.

Suitable for

  • Any age

Admission

Non Applicable

Website

https://www.rafmuseum.org.uk/london/whats-going-on/events/in-air-and-fire-war-artists-the-battle-of-britai/

GP Mural

Community Arts and Culture Exhibition

  • 4 April — 1 September 2020 *on now

This exhibition showcases the exciting courses and sessions that ran as part of the local Arts and Culture Scheme.

This scheme was a partnership between The RAF Museum, Barnet and Southgate College, Notting Hill Genesis and the Colindale Communities Trust, who saw the need to boost the local free arts and culture offer. Courses include art for wellbeing, photography, ceramics and the painting of a huge community mural.

The exhibition will include art created as part of these courses alongside information about groups involved and the impact that the courses had.

The exhibition is located in our temporary exhibition space in Hangar 2 and is free to visit.


We would like to thank our partners Notting Hill Genesis, Colindale Communities Trust and Barnet and Southgate College.

Suitable for

  • Any age
Events details are listed below. You may need to scroll down or click on headers to see them all. For events that don't have a specific date see the 'Resources' tab above.
The Spitfire 10K in London

Spitfire 10K and Spitfire Family Run 2020

  • 29 August 2020 8:30am-5pm

After a sell-out event in 2019 we are excited to launch the Spitfire 10K in London for 2020. We are giving 900 runners the opportunity to run a 10K on the historic London Aerodrome and RAF Hendon site. Don’t miss the chance to book your tickets and get one of our famous medals!

The run will take you around the edge of the historic London Aerodrome that once existed in Colindale. This is a road race so you will be running along pathways and the streets that follow the old airfield. The race will start on the museum green space, where you will run around our ‘taxiway’ that evokes the historic RAF Hendon Base, then exit the Museum by running past our Spitfire Gate Guardian. Once you’ve completed two laps, you will run back into the Museum and conduct one final lap on site before crossing the finish line. At the end of the race you will be awarded with the highly sought-after Spitfire 10K medal.

The Spitfire 10K this year will be especially significant as it will be held to commemorate the 80th anniversary of the Battle of Britain and all the men and women who defended Britain’s skies during the summer of 1940. This is why all our runners wear a Roll of Honour card with the name of a Battle of Britain RAF Pilot who served in this pivotal aerial campaign.

The Spitfire Family Run will also be back in 2020. This gentle 1K run will take place around the Museum site. Each registered runner will receive a special Spitfire medal when they cross the finish line. The race is suitable for all ages, but children under 11 years must be accompanied by an adult. Please note that only paying participants will be awarded a medal at the finish line.

SPITFIRE 10K
Standard entry fee: £22.50
Discounted entry fee: £20.50 (Members of UK Athletics affiliated clubs and Armed Forces Personnel will be asked to enter details to receive the discount)
All runners to be 15 years and older. Held under UK Athletic Rules. UKA Licence applied for.

SPITFIRE FAMILY FUN RUN
Standard entry (all ages): £5* (this includes a medal)

*Please note that a £1.90 booking fee is applicable when booking entry to the Spitfire 10K race online, a discounted booking fee of £1.30 will be applied to the Spitfire Family Run.

Entry to the Museum is free of charge and runners, spectators and supporters are encouraged to explore the site on race day.

Suitable for

  • Any age

Admission

Standard entry fee: £22.50
Discounted entry fee: £20.50 (Members of UK Athletics affiliated clubs and Armed Forces

Website

https://bookitzone.com/martin_burke_1/oBjFFX

Vintage Fair Logo

Battle of Britain Vintage Festival

  • 12 — 13 September 2020 10am-4pm

Pop-Up Vintage Fairs, displays, live music, loads of food, talks and tours! Don’t miss your chance to immerse the whole family in 1940s wartime nostalgia. The Festival will take place in the centre of our London Site, on our beautiful green space.


Vintage and Fashion – Pop-up Vintage Fairs London will be in residence for the weekend with a full pavilion of vintage fashion, Jewellery and homeware. With over 30 traders come and find your something special!

Food and Drink – a tasty line up of producers, street food stands and bars

Live Music and Dance – The Spitfire Stage will host a stellar line up of acts, from vintage trios to cabaret. Why not get your toes tapping on the dance floor!

Talks and Tours – Explore our Fighter Four Aircraft and listen to our programme of talks

Experiences and workshops – Get your toes tapping at our swing dancing workshop under the Lancaster, or try one of our tasty food or gin tasting workshops.

Family area – face painting, children’s vintage fairground rides, make do and mend crafts and more!

Watch this space for more information coming soon!


Ticket information
Early Bird Offer:

£10 for two adults
£18 for a family (2 adults and up to 4 children)


Standard Offer:

Adult Ticket: £6.00
Child Ticket: £4.00
Family Ticket (2 adults and up to 4 children): £20.00
Armed Forces Adult Ticket: £4.00
Armed Forces Family Ticket: £16.00
Student Ticket: £5.00
Members Ticket: £4.00


Tickets are valid for the day chosen online. The festival opens at 10.00am and last entry will be at 4.00pm.

Useful information
Opening hours for the event are 10.00am – 5.00pm.
H1 will remain open for free, but access to the other Hangars are only by purchasing a ticket to the event.
Keep an eye on our website and social media for updates on our programming for the event.
How to find us? Just click here and find lots of information about travelling to our site in Colindale.
Parking charges still apply, click here for full details.
Only assistance dogs are permitted on site
Some activities might have an additional charge, for more information please click here.
Are you interested in being a part of the Festival – exhibiting or applying for one of our farmer market and street food pitches? Download our applications information - click here.

Suitable for

  • Any age

Admission

£10 for two adults
£18 for a family (2 adults and up to 4 children)


Standard Offer:

Adult Ticket: £6.00
Child Ticket: £4.00
Family Ticket (2 adults and up to 4 children): £20.00
Armed Forces Adult Ticket: £4.00
Armed Forces Family Ticket: £16.00
Student Ticket: £5.00
Members Ticket: £4.00

Website

https://royalairforcemuseum.digitickets.co.uk/event-tickets/27061?catID=26413&?branches.branchID=353

Dambuster raid

Trenchard Lecture: The Dambuster Legend in Wartime Britain at the Royal Aeronautical Society

  • 8 October 2020 5:30-9pm

Victoria Taylor will discuss '"Dam'ping Their Ardour": Operation Chastise and the "Dambusters" legend in wartime Britain'. In particular, Victoria will consider why Operation Chastise became a cornerstone of British wartime mythology, and determine how it became so firmly entrenched in the hearts and minds of the British public under the blanket of wartime secrecy.

This lecture will be held at the Royal Aeronautical Society at 6.00pm on 8 October 2020. Tea and Coffee will be available beforehand.

Talk Outline
Few wartime tales stir national pride and historical reverence in Britain like Operation CHASTISE. Better known as the ‘Dambusters Raid’, this death-defying operation was undertaken between 16-17 May 1943 by Bomber Command’s 617 Squadron.

Nineteen Lancaster bombers successfully destroyed two major dams - and damaged a third – in the heartland of Nazi Germany’s industrial Ruhr Valley. The familiar story of Barnes Wallis, his ‘bouncing bomb’ and Wing Commander Guy Gibson’s low-flying Lancasters has often been eagerly recounted by British historians.

Much of the nation’s general impressions of the raid, however, have been coloured by post-war British popular culture, from Gibson & Paul Brickhill’s stirring literary accounts to Michael Anderson’s enduring film The Dam Busters (1955).

The considerable impact of these post-war resources upon the CHASTISE legend can be seen in how Flight Sergeant William ‘Bill’ Townsend claimed that ‘until that film was made, it was just another operation, wasn’t it?’

This talk seeks to illustrate how the Dambusters Raid was never ‘just another operation’ in wartime Britain. Drawing on newspapers, newsreels, cartoons and official correspondence will aid this endeavour.

The Daily Express, for instance, obtained an exclusive inside scoop on Gibson from his glamorous actress wife, Evelyn, in the vein of present-day celebrity gossip; the first investiture held by a Queen since the Victorian era saw the newly decorated Dambusters splashed across British newspapers at both local and national level.

The Royal Air Force’s 5 Group News punned that 617 Squadron was ‘dam’ping [the Nazis’] ardour’, yet it also naively called for its personnel to press on ‘in this final phase’ of the war.

Temporarily isolating the Dambusters Raid from its post-war aura allows us to consider why it became a cornerstone of British wartime mythology, and to determine how it became so firmly entrenched in the hearts and minds of the British public under the blanket of wartime secrecy.

Location
The lecture will be held at the Royal Aeronautical Society on Thursday 8 October 2020.
Please note this lecture will begin at 6pm (with Tea and Coffee provided from 5.30pm).
TICKETS
This lecture is free of charge however we do ask that you pre-book a free ticket as seats are limited.

Website

https://royalairforcemuseum.digitickets.co.uk/category/23716

H6 Aircraft Shot

Photography Workshop

  • 14 November 2020 10am-5pm

We have teamed up with Chappers Photography to offer a unique, hands-on course in aviation photography. You can expect to learn the theory behind aviation photography, pick up some tips and tricks and try out your newly learned skills in a range of settings, scenarios and cameos in and around the RAF Museum.

The course will start at 10.00am, your day will begin with some informative photography theory. You will then test out some of this knowledge using the incredible collection of aircraft and exhibits as your subjects.

You will have exclusive access to photograph the cockpits of some iconic British aircraft and will be able to walk on board one of the larger aircraft in our collection for a private viewing and internal photoshoot.

The course will be led by an experienced aviation photographer and fully qualified lecturer in adult education.

The event is suitable for all abilities, we welcome beginners, intermediate and experienced photographers who wish to refresh their knowledge.

Tickets cost £75.00 per person (including parking and lunch). Places are limited to 20 places and tickets must be purchased in advance.

Please note the event is suitable for over 16’s.

Exclusive Aircraft Access (subject to change):
Sunderland Flying Boat – private viewing
Fighter Four Access – private viewing

Event Timings:
10.00am: Arrival, briefing and welcome
10.30am: Course Start
11.30am: Museum photography practice
12.15pm: Q&A from the practice
12.30pm: Lunch
1.30pm: Course resumes with aircraft access / close view cockpit shots
2.45pm: Break / Shop visit
3.30pm: Course resumes with aircraft access / close view cockpit shots
5.00pm: End of course


Please note...
Only ticket holders will be able to gain access to the workshop
The event is for age 16 and overs only
You must bring your own camera (any type and model of camera is acceptable)
In addition, you may benefit from bringing the following if you have it:

Wide angle lens
Additional lens up to 200mm
Tripod
Flash guns
Memory cards
Spare battery

The photography will occasionally take place outside, so please bring suitable clothing and footwear.
Lunch is provided (please notify us of any dietary requirements during booking)
The aircraft will be in their usual Museum settings

Suitable for

  • 16-17
  • 18+

Admission

Tickets cost £75.00 per person

Website

https://royalairforcemuseum.digitickets.co.uk/event-tickets/26690?catID=25984&

All metal aircraft

Trenchard Lecture: The Air Ministry and the Advent of All-Metal Aircraft at the Royal Aeronautical Society

  • 19 November 2020 5:45-9pm

19 November 2020

Dr Matthew Powell will discuss 'Forging the Future: The Air Ministry and the Advent of All-Metal Aircraft'. Matthew will explore the development of the Air Ministry’s policy surrounding the ordering and implementation of all-metal aircraft in the late 1920s.

This lecture will be held at the Royal Aeronautical Society at 6.00pm on 8 October 2020. Tea and Coffee will be available beforehand.

Talk Outline
The Air Ministry have been largely criticised for continuing the procure aircraft constructed of wood, string and canvas in the early to mid-1930s when civil and competition aircraft were being constructed from metal.

The Air Ministry have been described as backwards in terms of its attitude towards new technologies and their implementation. This was one of a series of technological developments that occurred during the inter-war period and revolutionised the construction of aircraft. It was, however, the most important in terms of the Air Ministry’s relationship with the industry. This lecture will explore the development of the Air Ministry’s policy surrounding the ordering and implementation of all-metal aircraft in the late 1920s.

It will demonstrate that current historical thinking on this topic is largely superficial in nature and does not take into account the difficulty of implementing new technological developments in a private industry that could not be compelled to do as the Air Ministry wished. The industry required incentives to change their production methods and re-train their labour force to work with the new materials.

Historians have largely ignored or discounted the lead times involved in designing new aircraft and the difficulties of transferring drawing board ideas and concepts into easily produced aircraft. Aircraft were expected to remain in active service for five years after their introduction into the Royal Air Force.

This meant that the Air Ministry were required to think of their requirements in aircraft for the next generation in five years’ time as well as begin considering what their requirements would be for the aircraft of ten years. A reliance on unproven technologies could, if they did not meet expectations, lead to a capability gap and presenting a potential risk to British security.

Location

The lecture will be held at the Royal Aeronautical Society on Thursday 8 October 2020.
Please note this lecture will begin at 6pm (with Tea and Coffee provided from 5.30pm).

TICKETS

This lecture is free of charge however we do ask that you pre-book a free ticket as seats are limited.

Website

https://royalairforcemuseum.digitickets.co.uk/category/23716

Getting there

If you’re travelling to the Museum by road, the Museum is signposted within easy reach of the A5, A41, M1 (junction 4 southbound) and North Circular A406 roads. Just follow the brown and white tourist signs.

If you’re using SatNav please input our road name, “Grahame Park Way” not our postcode, as this has been incorrectly indexed on some systems. If your system will not accept Grahame Park Way, please enter the postcode NW9 5QW. This will direct you to the small industrial estate next to the Museum.

If you’re visiting the Museum by public transport please take the Edgware Branch of the Northern Line to Colindale tube station, the Museum is only a short walk along Grahame Park Way.

Alternatively, you can take the Thames Link to Mill Hill Broadway, and catch bus number 303 to the Museum, which also runs from outside Colindale Tube Station. This service will drop you directly outside the Museum's main gates.

Royal Air Force Museum, London
Grahame Park Way
Colindale
London
Greater London
NW9 5LL
England

logo: Museums at Night

Website

http://www.rafmuseum.org/london

E-mail

Groups

groups@rafmuseum.org

Public Events

whatson@rafmuseum.org

Department of Research & Information Services

research@rafmuseum.org

School & Scout Trips

learning-london@rafmuseum.org

Telephone

Main Switchboard Number

020 8205 2266

Fax

020 8200 1751

All information is drawn from or provided by the venues themselves and every effort is made to ensure it is correct. Please remember to double check opening hours with the venue concerned before making a special visit.
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