Known across the world for its impressive collection of ancient Chinese artifacts and artworks, The National Palace Museum, in the hills of Taipei’s Shilin district, is one of the country’s premier tourist attractions. With 2020 an understandable exception, the museum welcomes millions of visitors through its doors each year, with people from all across the globe flocking to see wonders such as the Meat-shaped Stone and the Jadeite Cabbage. Also, as well as the original museum site in Taipei, don’t forget NPM’s southern branch down in Chiayi, packed with art and more from all corners of Asia.
Ahead of your next visit to either of the National Palace Museum locations, whenever that may be, you’ll be happy to know that they have just released their new English-language brochure, detailing everything you can see and do at the historic museums. Completely free and packed with information, you can download it here.
Also, did you know that your visit to the National Palace Museum doesn’t just have to be about the museum? Both NPM locations are nearby a whole host of wonderful attractions. The northern branch isn’t too far from Taipei’s Beitou hot spring district, Yangmingshan National Park, and the fantastic Shilin Night Market, while if you visit the museum down south, you can head over to the stunning Jingzaijiao salt flats and the Sicao Wetlands.
No visit to Taiwan is complete without a taking in the culture and history at National Palace Museum. Download the brochure and start your journey of discovery today.
National Palace Museum Experiences
- National Palace Museum Experiences: Experience History, Nature and Culture All in One
- National Palace Museum Experiences: A Taste of Taiwanese Tea Culture
- National Palace Museum Experiences: A day of History and Culture in Taipei
- National Palace Museum Experiences (Southern Branch in Chiayi): The Beautiful South
- National Palace Museum Experiences (Southern Branch in Chiayi): History by the Sea
- National Palace Museum Experiences (Southern Branch in Chiayi): Ride the Rails in Southern Taiwan