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Stanley Park

vs

Museum of Anthropology

Both are rated very highly by those who travel for a living. Overall, Museum of Anthropology ranks slightly higher than Stanley Park. Museum of Anthropology has a TripExpert Score of 96 with accolades from 9 reviews like Frommer's, Time Out and Lonely Planet.

Both are rated very highly by those who travel for a living. Overall, Museum of Anthropology ranks slightly higher than Stanley Park. Museum of Anthropology has a TripExpert Score of 96 with accolades from 9 reviews like Frommer's, Time Out and Lonely Planet.

tripexpert score
98
#1 in Vancouver
location

West Georgia Street, Vancouver, British Columbia V6G 2V5, Canada

endorsements
  • 13 endorsements
  • 55

    Afar Magazine

    Vancouver’s most famous urban space, the thousand-acre Stanley Park, epitomizes everything that locals here love about the outdoors, and visitors have many ways to explore the expansive grounds. Full Review →

  • 14

    Concierge

    Described as a "1,000-acre therapeutic couch" of majestic evergreens, formal gardens, hiking trails, and kids' activities.

  • 6

    Fodor's

    The most popular with families is Second Beach, which has a small sandy area, a playground, and a large heated pool with a slide. Full Review →

  • 6

    Fodor's Tick Choice

    There are two fine beaches accessed from Stanley Park, with other unnamed sandy spots dotted along the seawall Full Review →

  • 1

    Frommer's 34

    The green jewel of Vancouver, Stanley Park is a 400-hectare (988-acre) rainforest jutting out into the ocean from the edge of the busy West End. Full Review →

  • Read all reviews →

95
#2 in Vancouver

6393 North West Marine Dr., (Near UBC), Vancouver, British Columbia V6T 1Z2, Canada

  • 9 endorsements
  • 55

    Afar Magazine

    The museum's strength is, not surprisingly, works from the First Nations of Canada's West Coast. Enormous totem poles can be found both in the museum and throughout the grounds. Full Review →

  • 14

    Concierge

    The high-ceilinged Great Hall displays dozens of poles (many over 100 years old) and explains how they were made and what they symbolize.

  • 6

    Fodor's Tick Choice

    Part of the University of British Columbia, the MOA has one of the world's leading collections of Northwest Coast First Nations art. Full Review →

  • 1

    Frommer's 34

    Haida artist Bill Reid's masterpiece, The Raven and the First Men, is worth the price of admission all by itself. Full Review →

  • 2

    Lonely Planet Tick Top Choice

    Vancouver's best museum is studded with spectacular First Nations totem poles and breathtaking carvings - but it's also teeming with artifacts from cultures around the world. Full Review →

  • Read all reviews →
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