TNAP sums up our choices for indoor play spaces in Singapore so that you and your family can enjoy a sheltered and fuss-free weekend.
1. SuperPark Singapore
Photo credit: SuperPark Singapore
Originated in Finland, SuperPark Singapore is the friendliest all-in-one indoor activity park delivering a unique experience of joyful play that excites and unites people all over the world, no matter their age or fitness level.
SuperPark is based on the joy of play and movement, and offers a plethora of fun, healthy, exciting and energizing activities under one roof: from Flying Fox to Trampolines, from Basketball to Skate Park. With something for everyone, one can expect bubbling laughter, beaming smiles and red cheeks from kids, teenagers and adults alike.
Where: Suntec City Mall, #02-477 (North Wing)
Photo credit: HomeTeamNS
Made entirely in Sweden and assembled in Singapore, T-Play (Indoor Children Playground) is the first augmented playground introduced in HomeTeamNS, and one of the most interactive transportation themed playgrounds in Singapore.
Housed in a 4,200 square feet facility at HomeTeamNS Bukit Batok, the specially crafted kid friendly arena consists of spectacular designs that include ball pits, trampolines, different kinds of slides as well as interactive play centres.
Parents can also observe their young ones from a distance, or enjoy the various facilities available at the clubhouse while their kids play freely. Admission fees range from as low as $2 to $20 depending on age, visiting hours and membership tier.
Quick tip, you can skip the queues and book your slots to T-Play here!
Where: HomeTeamNS Bukit Batok
3. Kidz Amaze @ SAFRA
Photo credit: SAFRA
Among one of Singapore’s largest indoor playground, Kidz Amaze @ SAFRA Jurong is 17,000 square feet in size and three-storeys high. On the other hand, the smaller but newer branch at SAFRA Toa Payoh is a scavenger hunt attraction where both the kids and parents can discover themed zones together.
Being a recreational destination for NSmen and families, SAFRA indeed houses interesting facilities for both the young and old.
Where: SAFRA Toa Payoh | SAFRA Jurong
4. Happy Castle
Happy Castle is an indoor kids’ playground that aims to stimulate a child through tactile play and encourage their growth and development. Our playgrounds are most suitable for toddlers to young teenagers.
Happy Castle’s seeds playgrounds allow children to develop their motor skills through scooping, pouring and shoveling activities. Toys such as buckets, construction vehicles and spades are provided to encourage them to practice essential skills through playing.
Kids who wish to exercise their creativity can visit the Happy Castle’s Art & Craft outlet at Jem and at The Seletar Mall flagship outlet. Here, some of the crafts that children personalised include pencil cases, masks and mirrors. The Happy Castle Scenario Play area at Westgate allows children to engage in role-playing activities. By doing so, children learn to develop their observation skills and capacity for independent thinking.
Where: City Square | JEM | Jurong Point | Westgate | Seletar Mall
Photo credit: Amazonia
Five fully themed areas to explore – each zone with a distinct character. That is AMAZONIA, and welcome to its 9,500 square feet indoor entertainment and attraction located at the Great World City Mall. We are really impressed that even its Bistro is decked up as an AMAZONIA jungle (and soundtracks!) to excite and create whole loads of family fun.
We love the awesome 3D Glow Golf section which offers a different 9-hole putting experience!
Where: Great World City Mall
6. Go-Go Bambini
Photo credit: Go-Go Bambini
Go-Go Bambini accommodates the tallest indoor slide and owns features such as the flying fox, ballpits, tunnels and two climbing walls. It is the place for active and fun-loving kids! At a whopping 6-metre tall, we wouldn’t recommend this playscape for the acrophobia.
However, the bright-coloured jungle-themed attraction is too fun a place for throwing birthday parties.
Where: Blk 8D Dempsey Road, #01-15 Dempsey Hill
7. Cool De Sac
Parents can relax while their children are engaged in the playground unique play areas, there is even a nearby bistro for the entire family to have a delicious meal together.
Photo credit: Cool De Sac
Where: Suntec City Mall #02-379/80
8. The Petite Park
The Petite Park is a safe and fun indoor play environment that is designed for children under 7-year-old (or shorter than 130cm). There are two main play spaces, namely Active Play and Pretend Play. Active Play helps to promote and strengthen a child’s motor skills while Pretend Play encourages creative thinking and conjures the imaginative side of a child.
It is definitely the place for conducive learning through play!
Where: Kallang Wave Mall #01-06/07
9. The Polliwogs
Photo credit: The Polliwogs
The Polliwogs is Singapore’s Premier Children Playground, recreation and leisure centre. Facilities at the Suntec branch includes an active play area for the older kids, a toddler’s play area, a nursing cum diaper-changing room for mummies and a cafe.
Where: Suntec City Mall #02-724 | VivoCity #03-12
10. Little Planet Playland
Little Planet has a farm, market place, kitchen & cafe, fishing area, forest maze and castle role-play area to provide children with a realistic educational play environment. With these themed play stations built to scale to mimic a grown-up’s world, Little Planet provides a uniquely enjoyable and exciting place for children to use their creativity to act out their imagination and interact with one another.
Photo credit: Little Planet Playland
Where: The Centrepoint #02-21
11. Indoor Play Area @ Marina Square
Photo credit: Bumblebeemum
Located at level 3 of Marina Square shopping mall, there is a corner with several merchants retailing kids-related products. To cater to this family crowd, there is also an indoor play area just outside Kiddy Place. The kids (and daddies) can have some bonding fun time together, while mummies get busy with their shopping trolleys.
What’s best? Admission is free.
Where: Marina Square Level 3
By Tan Yiying, edited by Michelle Ang
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