The apartment Welcome Home to 1972 opened during the H22 City Expo and quickly became a big favorite among both children and adults! The apartment therefore extends its opening hours until 14 August. Do not miss to visit this success.
You will find the apartment at Grönkullagatan 43 C.
Opening hours: Friday, saturday and sundays 10.00-17.00 until 14th of august.
Have you ever dreamed of going back in time? During H22 City Expo, you can visit an apartment at Drottninghög as it may have looked in 1972. Take a moment to relax on the sofa, watch some television, flip through the photo albums, read the newspaper, have a look in the kitchen drawer, or sit around the kitchen table and chat with other time travellers. Just don’t get stuck in the 70s!
Maybe you remember 1972, or maybe it’s your first time here. The museum apartment will take you back through history and allow you to sit back and become part of a future retrospective. There are no booths or signs telling you what you can and can’t touch. Quite the opposite, actually.
The apartment is furnished with period wallpaper, a freshly polished parquet floor, shag rugs, and a TV with two channels. The museum apartment has been created in collaboration with those who have lived and now live in Drottninghög.
In 1969, a new residential area was completed in Helsingborg. All the apartments had a bathroom, well-equipped kitchens with a stove, fridge, and freezer, as well as a balcony or communal terrace. They also came with a telephone jack and a port for the television aerial. People from other parts of the city, the country, and the whole world moved to the new homes in Drottninghög, just like today. Some left apartments in the central parts of Helsingborg that were not even equipped with toilets, bathtubs, or showers.
Drottninghög was the first area in Helsingborg that was built as part of the Million Programme, an innovative urban development project for its time. During H22 City Expo, you can experience Drottninghög both as one of Helsingborg’s current urban development initiatives, and as the result of the urban development of the 1960s.