Downtown Aquarium, one of the most attractive places to visit

The Downtown Aquarium was built from two Houston landmarks: Fire Station No. 1 and the Central Waterworks Building. It is a public aquarium and restaurant in Houston, Texas, United States. The aquarium is located at 410 Bagby Street in downtown Houston, on a 6-acre (2.4 ha) location. In 500,000 US gallons (1,900,000 l) of aquariums, it holds over 200 species of aquatic animals.

Two restaurants, a bar, and banquet facilities are all part of the property. Marine Biologist for a Day, Zoologist for a Day, Sea Safari Camp, overnight stays, and other activities are available. The education department conducts outreach initiatives and works with school groups. Landry’s, Inc. owns and operates the Downtown Aquarium in Houston, which is accredited by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums.


410 Bagby St, Houston, TX 77002, United States

Other attractions to see in Downtown Aquarium: –

  • Lighthouse Dive, a drop tower, and the Frog Hopper, a ride for younger children, are two other rides. There are also carnival-style games at the site.
  • Two restaurants, a bar, and banquet facilities are located in the main building, and the Diving Bell Ferris Wheel and an aquatic-themed carousel are located outside.
  • The shark habitat, which can be seen from the train, is located in a different building from the main aquarium. This is CP Huntington’s first electric train.
  • The Louisiana Swamp exhibit is home to animals from the marsh and bayous of the Gulf Coast, including alligators, turtles, tarpon, spotted gar, salamanders, catfish, and bullfrogs.
  • The Gulf of Mexico exhibit features an oil rig habitat theme that includes a nurse shark, snapper, redfish, tarpon, jacks, blue runner, and more.
  • The Rainforest exhibit explores the tropical rainforests of the world and life inside their rivers. The exhibit features macaws, red-bellied piranha, freshwater stingrays, emerald tree boas, poison dart frogs, archerfish, Arowana, and skinks.
  • The shipwreck puts visitors inside the sunken hull of a 17th-century Spanish galleon where they can look out to see living coral reefs and sea creatures, including a giant Pacific octopus, a moray eel, clownfish, tangs, grouper, snapper, garibaldi, sea anemones, and sea stars.

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