Sigmund Freud Museum

Currently Closed
  • Address: Berggasse 19, Vienna 1090, Austria
  • Timings: 10:00 am - 06:00 pm Details
  • Phone: +43-13191596
  • Ticket Price: 10 EUR
  • Time Required: 01:00 Hrs
  • Tags: Off Beaten Path, Family And Kids, Specialty Museums

Known as the ‘Father of Psychoanalysis’, Sigmund Freud was an Austrian Neurologist. Situated in a building where Sigmund Freud used to live, the Sigmund Freud Museum is dedicated to the life, findings and research work of Mr. Freud. An off the beaten path attraction, visit this place if psychoanalysis intrigues you.

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  • High visitor numbers may lead to a short waiting time at the entrance.

  • Adults: € 10,00
  • Senior Citizens: €9
  • Students (12-18): €4
  • Students (18-27): €7,50
  • Admission free with Vienna Pass.

  • Schlickgasse tram stop

  • Fischrestaurant Ragusa
  • Porzellan Cafe
  • Gasthaus Rebhuhn

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  • Sigmund Freud Museum Address: Berggasse 19, Vienna 1090, Austria
  • Sigmund Freud Museum Contact Number: +43-13191596
  • Sigmund Freud Museum Timing: 10:00 am - 06:00 pm
  • Sigmund Freud Museum Price: 10 EUR
  • Best time to visit Sigmund Freud Museum(preferred time): 10:00 am - 05:00 pm
  • Time required to visit Sigmund Freud Museum: 01:00 Hrs
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  • 25.41% of people who visit Vienna include Sigmund Freud Museum in their plan

  • 37.93% of people start their Sigmund Freud Museum visit around 4 PM - 5 PM

  • People usually take around 1 Hr to see Sigmund Freud Museum

Wednesday, Friday and Sunday

81.82% of people prefer to travel by car while visiting Sigmund Freud Museum

People normally club together Wiener Riesenrad and Kunsthistorisches Museum while planning their visit to Sigmund Freud Museum.

* The facts given above are based on traveler data on TripHobo and might vary from the actual figures
  • Trying to find the museum isn't the easiest of things! Although it's advertised as being open from 10:00 a.m., when you arrive you are greeted with a large and imposing (and very closed) door. It appears that this door is shared with other businesses and so, on closer inspection, the doorbell has instructions on how to access the museum. Payment was made and then we were handed a very large booklet which must have had nearly 100 pages of text! I think my initial reaction was, "There is no way I'm reading all this!". However, the booklet is a comprehensive compendium of all the photographs and objects which can be found in the museum. It actually turned out to be very useful and I would highly recommend using it to its fullest. I didn't know much about Freud before starting the tour, however, by the end, I was left with the feeling that I wish I had known him. He seemed a fascinating man and led a very interesting life. The museum is well laid out and easy to navigate filled with lots of interesting items. It also makes it unique in that it's housed in Freud's actual apartment and offices. Well worth a visit.

  • It's cool to have been to the house where Sigmund Freud has lived. There is not much in the museum that is from the house originally... They are planning to renovate it in the coming years. I hope they will improve it!

  • Really interesting to see where Freud worked and lived. To enter the museum you ring a doorbell like clients would have rung when visiting the office. There are exhibitions of his work and visitors can either use a paper guide or use their phone to get an audio guide- bring earphones! There are two rooms set up as they would have been with the original sofa and cushions. It is a must for those interested in psychology but it isn’t the most interactive museum

  • Feels rather empty of the great man so you have to work hard at imagining the life that went on at this famous address. The part I enjoyed the most was ringing the doorbell to get in as if you were entering for an analytic session. The museum in London is far better.

  • This is Sigmund Freud's house curated with his belongings and recreated in parts. It's nice but a bit overpriced given that you can see other bigger, larger museums in much lesser price. There's more about how he and his family lived than the history of his work. The Gift shop is nice and can be accessed without having to visit the Museum.

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