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I really enjoyed the museum. Alot of the other reviews seem to complain that you have to read historical information and that it's boring but it's a museum so I'm not sure exactly what they were expecting it to be.
It's three floors and if...More
I went to the museum today and I may be bias because I love chocolate but it was pretty great. There are 11 different types of chocolate that you get to try during the tour and demonstration, most of which really are all you can...More
Having seen one of the choco story leaflets in our hotel, my chocolate loving daughter was keen to visit the museum. Having looked at the trip advisor reviews, I had mixed feelings but decided that we would give it a go. We got a 10%...More
Not a museum as such - privately owned, presumably by a chocolate company.
The story of chocolate is interesting, but not when presented with utterly lifeless exhibits like this. It felt like a museum from the 1960s, with little cards beside all the under-glass exhibits...More
Thank Rowan M
Choco-Story, Directeur général at Le musee gourmand du chocolat - Choco-Story, responded to this reviewResponded 3 weeks ago
Thank you for your comment.
We are really sad you didn't enjoy the historical part. However, we are a museum, so history is part of our goal to spread culture.
And be ensured that we have activities for children, with a game booklet,...More
We went with a tour group and were able to take part in the best things at this museum. We went on a short tour, then to the workshop where we traced pictures to make our very own chocolate! The baker was very helpful with...More
It’s all a bit dull and boring, looks and sounds great on the tin, but I expected to learn a lot more about modern chocolatiering rather than how ancient civilisations traded cocoa beans and chocolate.
Even the “demonstration” was disappointing, he just used a machine...More
This museum is very interesting for people who like chocolate and are interested in chocolate and it's history. It is fun, educational and a great way to spend an afternoon even though it is a bit long. However, if you only like eating chocolate and...More
We had no idea what to expect at this spot and came based on our son's request to spend part of his birthday here. We were all engaged for well over an hour. It's a complete history of chocolate, including history of the Mayan and...More
The neighbourhood around Chateau d’Eau is an often overlooked part of town whose vibrant streets are great for a refreshing change. Long known for its immigrant population, this multicultural neighbourhood's fabric has been enriched by communities from India, Pakistan, Arab-speaking countries, and Africa. Explore its colorful twists and turns from the Passage Brady (known for great Indian