is the newest exhibition at the museum having opened in 2020. It showcases a number of sculpture recreations from the ship itself. These recreations allow you to see some of the individual elements as they would have looked when Vasa was built. There is a digital component to this exhibition which can be seen on your mobile device or on tablets in the exhibition. You will also find a crow's nest you can enter.
is an exploration of life for women in the 17th century. The exhibit looks at women on board Vasa but also the women surrounding the ship in historical context.
looks at the people found on board the Vasa at the time of salvage. The people have been given names and stories based on notes from the archaeologists and osteologists that have studied them.
is an exhibit that explores the process of preservation from the 1960's to today and what the future of Vasa will look like as they preserve Vasa for the next 1000 years.
showcases the long story of how the Vasa was rediscovered and finally resurfaced in 1961 after several years or research and attempts.
shows a little more about the historical context surrounding the ship, why it was built, and the circumstances that lead to it sinking.
explores what like would have been like on a 17th century war ship. It has a full scale replica of part of the ship's interior as well as a cut away diorama of the ship and the people that were on it.
looks at the colors of Vasa and importance of the sculptures all around the ship, the political messages they sent, and has a number of recreations to view.
is a 1:10 scale model of Vasa as it appeared when it sailed in 1628. The model took over 12,000 or about four years to build.
shows Skeppsgården, the Stockholm shipyard, in the early 1600's and hasd a number of small models depicting the ship building process of the time. There are also a number of tools and ship building items found on or near Vasa.
looks at how naval battles were in the 17th century. There are a number of weapons and battle material from Vasa on display where you can touch and feel replicas.
is outside the museum and free to visit. It is a recreation of what a small garden might look like in the 17th century. There is some information in the museum about the garden's connection to the ship.
Monday - Sunday
10:00 AM to 5:00 PM