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We are all big coffee drinkers so we had to check out this museum when we were in the area. We spent about 45 minutes looking at the coffee gadgets from around the world and reading a little about the history of coffee. The coffee...More
I had no idea there were so many gadgets for the coffee connesieur. This place seems to have collected them all from all over the world dating many years back. They also offer wonderful coffee to drink while perusing the rooms
Coffee Museum is conveniently located in the Heritage village, at Bastakiya, old town Dubai and is close to Arabian Tea House. Free entry. Opening hours - 9 am to 5 pm. You can combine your visit here with Dubai Museum. Small place that conveys history...More
Very nice little museum. Free entry. Downstairs there are displays of grinders, tools etc. plus a little gift shop and upstairs there is a little coffee bar with a big poster on the wall with a lot of information about the history of coffee and...More
A nice little (free) museum great for coffee lovers. There were many displays of coffee grinders/tools, but not much text/information to complement them. There were no explanations on how they worked or at what temperatures or conditions, so I didn't feel like I could appreciate...More
We started off our walking tour of old Dubai with a visit to this museum - what a wonderful beginning. Old coffee making equipment, coffee powder for sale, and the best part - wonderful coffee to be had. I liked the Ethiopian ( served with...More
We love coffee and live close to this place which is at Bastakiya, old town Dubai and had never explored it until now.
Coffee Meseum explores the history of coffee across not just the Arab and African cultures but also South America, Spain and Paris....More
The place was a bit hidden as it is located at the back row of the shop lots. You can cmell coffee when you are approaching the area.
Small place in the 2-storey building with about more than 4 rooms displaying coffee origins, and the...More
The smell of frankincense hangs thick and heavy in the air, waves lap gently at jetties, and market traders call to passing tourists. The creek, originally the place where pearl boats docked and left on missions to uncover jewels from the deep, is where the city really began. The Al Fahidi District on the Creekside is one of the oldest heritage sites in Dubai, easily recognizable with its iconic wind towers, the original
air conditioning. Home to the Sheikh Mohammed Centre for Cultural Understanding and the Dubai Museum, the old buildings also house a range of cafes, shops and art galleries. Often called “the real Dubai,” this is a wonderful place to lose yourself before catching an abra across the creek to the spice souk, where your senses will be overwhelmed with tastes, smells, and sounds.
Its free, make sure to be there in the working hours times, the area somehow crowded. if you are usuing a car you will pay a parkig fee. i recmmend to use a taxi going to that area, as it is crowded with narrow roads
you could either take a taxi and ask him to drop you off at Bastakiya which is where the coffee museum is at. You just need to walk you way around it because there are art galleries and cafes in the area. Or if you want to... More
you could either take a taxi and ask him to drop you off at Bastakiya which is where the coffee museum is at. You just need to walk you way around it because there are art galleries and cafes in the area. Or if you want to have the tourist experience and discover the whole area, take the metro to Al Fahidi station and from there walk to Bastakiya. You will pass the old Souk/Spice market which is pretty interesting. There will be a lot of tourist information desks there incase you need to ask for directions.