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Successful Egg Drop Ideas

egg drop project cafe

How to Design an Egg Drop Experiment Using Straws

Egg drop projects teach students to use logic and teamwork to protect their eggs from a fall. There are a variety of ways to conduct an egg drop. Begin by explaining the process and handing out eggs to the students. Set the parameters of your egg drop and a deadline when your students must be ready to drop their eggs or go bust.

Container Designs

egg drop project cafe

Many successful egg drop designs use sturdy containers to protect the contents from the initial shock of the drop. These hard containers may be plastic food containers or cardboard boxes. But the hard container alone is not enough to protect the egg completely. The container needs padding inside. Styrofoam, sponges, cotton balls, bubble wrap or even wadded newspaper can all make good padding inside the container. Give your students time to practice with a variety of materials before dropping their eggs.

Straw Designs

egg drop project cafe

Straws have firm walls around an empty space. The firm walls act like the sturdy container, while the empty space provides shock absorption for the egg. Build a shape around the egg with the straws. Hold the straws in place with tape. Add padding between the straws and the egg. Another way to use straws is to design a framework that suspends the egg during the drop. The frame absorbs the shock, preventing the egg from coming in contact with the surface.

Plastic Bag Designs

egg drop project cafe

A hard shell is not the only way to protect an egg during an egg drop. Plastic bags are less of a shell, but they provide a structure to hold padding material around the egg. Add padding such as foam, bubble wrap or packing peanuts between the egg and the side of a small plastic bag. Place the small bag into a medium-sized bag and add more padding around the small bag. Place both bags into a large plastic bag with additional padding around the medium bag.

Alternative Designs

egg drop project cafe

Try limiting your class to specific groups of materials such as ensuring that all padding is edible. Try using cereals such as puffed rice or wheat as padding. Fruit is another option. Use grapes, cherry tomatoes or orange wedges between the egg and the side of the box or container. The fluid-filled cells work in a similar way to the air-filled bladders of bubble wrap. Consider that the egg must drop but is not required to hit the ground. Insert the egg into panty hose or attach an egg-protecting container to a bungee cord to prevent the egg from hitting the ground. Suspend your egg from a helium-filled balloon or build a glider to deliver your egg to the ground.

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  • PBS Kids: Egg Drop

About the Author

Based in Nashville, Shellie Braeuner has been writing articles since 1986 on topics including child rearing, entertainment, politics and home improvement. Her work has appeared in "The Tennessean" and "Borderlines" as well as a book from Simon & Schuster. Braeuner holds a Master of Education in developmental counseling from Vanderbilt University.

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How to Build an Egg Drop Project

Last Updated: January 21, 2022

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This project can be used by science students of various ages to complete a science fair project. These directions can be used to carry out directions and record results in a scientific fashion with accuracy to successfully complete an egg drop project.

Step 1 Collect all of the materials listed below that you will need for the project.

Community Q&A

Community Answer

  • Buy a trifold presentation board Thanks Helpful 1 Not Helpful 0
  • Use color pictures Thanks Helpful 1 Not Helpful 0
  • Create a digital graph online to compare all three trials of the experiment Thanks Helpful 1 Not Helpful 0
  • Before dropping the experiment make sure that no one is walking in the area you will drop the egg.*Wear gloves while handling the egg, so in case egg cracks you are not exposed to the raw egg contents. *Do not conduct the experiment if you are allergic to eggs. Thanks Helpful 3 Not Helpful 5

Things You'll Need

  • Masking Tape
  • 1 bag of cotton balls
  • 2 boxes of facial tissue
  • 1 carton of 6 eggs
  • Presentation board

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26 Egg-cellent Egg Drop Challenge Ideas

Teaching STEM one broken egg at a time.

egg drop examples

The egg drop may be the most versatile activity there is. It can be done in kindergarten to teach about gravity, in middle school to teach engineering, and in high school physics. (We’ve even done the egg drop in professional development as a team-building activity). These 26 egg drop ideas take the challenge far beyond basic.

1. Disaster egg drop

students standing to drop eggs during an egg drop challenge

Have students imagine that they are trying to deliver eggs to people who have been in a disaster. They must use contents from care packages to pack and try to deliver their eggs. The focus of this egg drop is on the change from potential to kinetic energy and how energy moves when it impacts the ground.

Try it: Care Package Egg Drop at Teach Engineering

2. Parachute egg drop

egg drop challenge with cups and coffee liner parachutes

Looking for tried-and-true ideas for the parachute egg drop method? Give students a variety of materials—straws, Popsicle sticks, paper, bags—and see who can make a parachute that helps the egg float instead of splat.

Try it: Egg Parachutes at JDaniels4mom.com

3. Humpty Dumpty drop

eggs for an egg drop in baggies with materials to protect them

First, decorate an egg like Humpty Dumpty (smiley face, overalls). Then, fill baggies with different materials like water beads, sand, pasta, and cotton balls. Drop Humpty in and see which material protects him the best.

Try it: Humpty Dumpty Drop at I Heart Crafty Things

4. Hot-air balloon egg drop

girl holding a basket attached to a balloon for an egg drop

Connect a “basket” to a balloon with yarn and see whether or not the balloon will float gently enough so the egg doesn’t break. You may try this in different types of weather to see what happens to the balloon and egg when it’s windy or not.

Try it: Gravity Drop at Science Sparks

5. Crash cart egg race

In this version of an egg drop, build a cart for an egg, then send each egg down a ramp or course to see if the cart will protect the egg.

6. Cereal egg drop

egg-packed-in-can-and-cereal

Another lesson in how energy gets absorbed. Place an egg in a can, and surround the can with a soft cereal, like puffed rice.

Try it: Cereal Egg Drop on Pinterest

7. Dodecahedron egg drop

a dodecahedron made from straws for an egg drop challenge

Create a dodecahedron out of straws, place an egg in the middle, and drop it. Will the straw structure protect the egg enough for it not to break? Bonus: Students learn about geometry and dodecahedrons.

Try it: Straw Egg Drop at Sciencing

8. Styrofoam cup egg drop

materials for a styrofoam egg drop challenge

Use Styrofoam cups to create a stack around the egg. Place a heavy rock in the bottom of the first cup (the rock should be heavier than the egg). Then, put six more cups on top, put the egg into the seventh cup, and cover the stack with the eighth. Tape the stack together and drop.

Try it: Styrofoam Egg Drop at Educational Insights

9. Rubber band suspension egg drop

Suspend an egg using rubber bands and pantyhose for protection. Will the egg bounce and wiggle or crack on impact?

10. Paper straws egg drop

egg drop challenge idea using only paper

Sometimes having limited materials brings out students’ creativity. Give students nothing but an egg, paper, and scissors, and see what they can come up with.

Try it: Paper Egg Drop at iGameMom

11. Pringles can egg drop

A Pringles can is the perfect size and shape to protect an egg. Use cushioning and pencils to hold the egg in place.

12. Sponge egg drop

an egg covered in a sponge and reinforced with straws and tape for an egg drop challenge idea

Cut a hole in the middle of a sponge and fit the egg into the hole. Then, use straws and tape to secure the egg and see if the sponge will soften the blow.

Try it: Sponge Egg Drop at Green Kid Crafts

13. Paper bag parachute

egg in a cup with a plastic bag parachute for an egg drop challenge

Looking for more ideas that incorporate parachutes in your egg drop challenge? Place the egg in a red Solo cup with some cushioning (shredded paper, cotton). Then, attach a plastic bag to the cup and launch it in a place where the wind can catch the bag.

Try it: Plastic Bag Parachute Egg Drop at There’s Just One Mommy

14. Toilet paper and duct tape egg drop

Tuck an egg into a roll of toilet paper, pack with cotton balls, and cover with duct tape. You could use this strategy to drop the egg, or roll it down an obstacle course.

15. Oobleck-wrapped egg challenge

For a mult-step approach, make oobleck and cover the egg in oobleck. Then, put the egg in a cup that includes a soft packing material (mini-marshmallows, cotton balls). Cover the top with plastic wrap or tape and get ready to drop.

16. Ship egg drop

egg drop project cafe

Give students a collection of materials and challenge them to make ships to protect their eggs. Some materials:

  • Popsicle sticks or tongue depressors
  • Rubber bands
  • Pipe cleaners
  • Cotton balls
  • Sandwich bags

Try it: Ship Egg Drop at Cool Science Dad

17. Pool noodle egg drop

pool noodles protecting eggs for an egg drop

What can’t you do with pool noodles? Cut pool noodles into parts and use duct tape, rubber bands, and other materials to create soft, spongy pods for eggs.

Try it: Pool Noodle Egg Drop at Steam Powered Family

18. Toilet paper roll egg drop

egg drop project cafe

Use toilet paper rolls as pillars to support and protect an egg, then use a sponge and rubber bands to hold it together. The big question with this egg drop is whether it will float down or crash.

Try it: Toilet Paper Egg Drop at Science Struck

19. Water bag egg drop

a bag of water with an egg in it for an egg drop idea

What happens if you put eggs in a bag full of water? Have students hypothesize whether the eggs will break based on how much water is in the bag.

Try it: Water Bag Egg Drop at Oregon State University

20. Reinforcement egg drop

egg in a box with a jar and rubber bands for an egg drop idea

Talk about what it means to reinforce an object, then provide students with different ways to reinforce an egg in boxes or jars (or jars and boxes).

Try it: Reinforcement Egg Drop at Living Digitally

21. Floam-covered egg

egg covered in floam for an egg drop idea

Cover an egg in floam and see if it provides enough cushioning to break the fall. If you don’t have floam, you can also try kinetic sand, play dough, or anything that will cover the egg and absorb the impact.

Try it: Floam Egg Drop at Momtastic

22. Peanut butter jar egg drop

peanut butter jar tied to a box with rubber bands

Tuck an egg in a peanut butter jar, pack it with tissues, and secure in a box.

Try it: Peanut Butter Jar Egg Drop at Momtastic

23. Balloon bomb egg drop

Surround the egg in balloons filled with beads to provide a softer landing.

24. Another balloon bomb

child holding an egg drop challenge, a foam surrounded by balloons

Hollow out a floral foam disc and tuck the egg inside. Then, add balloons to soften the landing.

Try it: Balloon Bomb Egg Drop at The Caffeinated Homeschoolista

25. Bungee egg drop

egg drop project cafe

This activity isn’t an egg drop, per say. Students use rubber bands to create a bungee jump for an egg and predict how many rubbers bands they will need for the egg to drop a certain length (maybe six feet). For students who are well versed in the egg drop, this is a fun spin on the idea.

Try it: Bungee Egg Drop at Museum of Science and Industry

26. Backyard egg drop

egg drop made with sticks and twine

Looking for ideas to make the egg drop project more challenging? Ask students to find materials in nature—sticks, leaves, an abandoned bird’s nest—to create their egg drop structures.

Try it: Nature Egg Drop at Dream Big at Home

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Plus, check out 50 stem activities to help kids think outside the box ..

The egg drop is a must-do experiment. Here are all the egg drop ideas you need to challenge students from hypothesis to the big drop.

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STEAM Powered Family

Egg Drop Project

Can You Drop an Egg without Breaking It? The egg drop challenge is a classic but it never ceases to amaze the kids, and I am always amazed with their ingenuity! With STEM we are always working to build creativity, problem solving skills, curiosity, and a passion for experimentation and learning. The Egg Drop Project is the perfect Summer STEM project for developing all of those areas. So let’s dig into this wildly popular activity.

Egg Drop Project Ideas

What you will discover in this article!

Egg Drop Project Designs and Ideas

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With an egg drop project it always seems like the contraptions that you’re sure will fail, somehow keep that egg perfectly safe. Then the ones that seem indestructible, end up with egg all over! What makes a good egg drop experiment in my mind is a little bit of direction and a lot of freedom. Kids will copy just about anything you show them, but given the freedom to problem solve on their own is always a joy to watch.

I highly recommend doing this project outside or somewhere that allows for easy clean up. Dropped eggs can really splatter everywhere! You may also want to avoid this activity on really hot, sunny days, to avoid the splattered raw egg cooking before you can clean it up. If you want to try cooking some eggs on those hot days, check out our Solar Oven Project .

Egg Drop Project Supplies

What Do We Need?

Raw Eggs (and lots of them!)

Plastic Easter Eggs (optional but great for the planning and prep work)

Building Materials , this is where you want to raid your tinker kits , recycling bins, cupboards and really encourage kids to get creative! Here are a few ideas to get you started.

  • Cut up Pool Noodles
  • Cardboard Tubes
  • Cardboard boxes (smaller ones, like shoe boxes or tissue boxes)
  • Plastic containers (like yogurt containers)
  • Packing Peanuts or other packing materials
  • Rubberbands
  • Plastic Cups
  • Zip Top Bags
  • Craft Sticks
  • Cotton Balls
  • Old shirts or pieces of fabric

You may also need:

Tape (clear tape, duct tape) Glue (school glue, glue sticks, glue gun) Scissors Hobby knife Markers

Inquiry Questions for Students

Start with some questions and a conversation to get your kids thinking like scientists and STEMists. Also, don’t be afraid to have kids use the Scientific Method to reinforce learning this powerful approach to experimentation.

Here are some questions and conversation prompts for you.

What happens when you drop an egg? This is a great time to talk about potential and kinetic energy.

What will happen if I drop an egg on the floor? If you’re feeling brave you could even drop an egg and let them see the mess and how fragile the shell is!

What causes the egg to break when it hits the ground?

What might we be able to do to prevent an egg from breaking? How can we protect it?

Could you build a contraption that would protect an egg? What would that look like?

What are some important things that you should consider when building?

You could also explore the parts of the egg and challenge kids to make Bouncy Eggs using chemistry . This could be a fun experiment to do, while doing the egg drop project. The result is an egg with no shell that bounces. A super cool experiment to do with the Egg Drop.

Bouncy rubber egg in vinegar experiment

Science Vocabulary

This is a perfect opportunity to talk about some science vocabulary and the physics behind the egg drop!

Potential Energy: The energy an object may have based on its size and position.

Kinetic Energy: The energy of motion.

Gravity: The force that pulls objects to earth.

Velocity: How fast an object moves as it falls.

Momentum: the way an object will speed up as it is falling and continue until it meets an outside force – like the ground.

Collision: When two objects run into one another causing a change in energy and momentum.

Newton’s 3rd Law of Motion: Action & Reaction: For every action in nature there is an equal and opposite reaction. If an object (egg) exerts a force on another object (the ground), the ground also exerts an equal and opposite force on the egg. For more projects on Newton’s Laws check out Balloon Rocket Physics or our Pinball Machine Project .

Egg Drop Project Step 1 – Design

I like to have students draw out their designs – making note of what they think is important to protect the egg. I let them look at the materials we have to work with so they have some direction. Some things to take into consideration are how can we slow the fall of the egg once it is released and how might we be able to protect the egg once it hits the ground. Once they have their design they need to bring me a materials list of what they need to build their design.

A simple egg drop design using pool noodles

Egg Drop Project Step 2 – Build

Students are given a plastic egg for measuring purposes and the materials that they requested. I give them a set amount of time to build. It is good to stress here that they need to be able to remove their plastic egg and add an actual egg before the drop. The build process will inevitably present issues that the students will need to work with and adapt. This is all part of the process and encourages students to problem solve as they go.

Egg Drop Project Step 1 – Test

This is the fun part – I had students drop their eggs over a 2nd story railing. (With supervision at the top and bottom!) Sometimes you will hear a crack, but other times there is a lot of anticipation to see the results when you reveal the inside of the egg drop designs.

Student Dropping an Egg in an Egg Drop Project at School

This part is always exciting! It’s a great time to ask students some questions. Do they predict the egg survived or not? How did the fall or the landing influence your prediction?

Then gather round and check the eggs!

Egg Drop Fail is a Chance to Learn and Try Again

It’s always funny to me how this turns out – the one contraption this time that I was sure would fail was by far the best egg drop design this year. This particular student had no interest in the suggestions of his classmates and simply wrapped the egg in pieces of pool noodle and rubber bands. The student didn’t really listen and hurled the egg over the railing rather than dropping it – I was sure we would all be covered with egg yolk and surprisingly his contraption just bounced and the egg was perfectly fine. While the student who made a meticulous soft cocoon of cotton balls and had a parachute to slow her fall ended up with a broken egg.

If you would really like to check out an amazing egg drop experiment that might not go the way you would think – check out the Egg Drop project using Oobleck – it’s a really cool out of the box way to try this challenge!

Oobleck Egg Drop Project

Egg Drop Final Step: Revise and Retest

I really enjoy leaving time to revise and retest designs whenever possible. It really helps encourage a growth mindset in the students – it’s the definite power of yet!

Have a blast with this classic STEM challenge with your students!

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Meaningful Activities for Learning & Creating

May 4, 2018 By Chelsey

Egg Drop Project with Printable Recording Sheets

Our annual egg drop project is one of the most anticipated STEM and  science activities of the year at school. Check out this year’s egg drop designs  created by fourth grade students to get some inspiration for your own egg drop ideas and be sure to print out the free printable planning and recording sheets .

STEM Challenge for Kid: Egg Drop Project

Don’t forget to check out all the designs from previous years:

  • Egg Drop Challenge 2016
  • Egg Drop Challenge 2015
  • Egg Drop Challenge 2014
  • Egg Drop Challenge 2013

STEM Challenge for Kid: Egg Drop Project

This post contains affiliate links.

What is the the Egg Drop Project?

Not sure what this popular STEM and STEAM activity is? In the egg drop project, children are challenged to create a contraption using various materials (usually recyclables) to protect a raw egg from a high fall. This physics activity is very common in college and high school classes, but we’ve adapted it for elementary and even preschool ages!

raw eggs for the egg drop challenge

Egg Drop Project 2018

How we structured the egg drop challenge this year.

1. Students are first given the description of the challenge- to protect a raw egg from a high fall, and it’s their job to design some kind of container or contraption to protect that egg using materials brought in from home. There are many variations to the egg drop challenge. This year we decided to not allow cardboard boxes since they always seem to be the go-to material. We wanted to see what other ideas they could come up with instead.

2. They then form groups of 2-3 students (and are also given the option to work independently if they prefer).

3. In groups the students brainstorm ideas for their egg drop contraption and record their final design on the printable planning sheet .

recording their egg drop design on the printable planning sheet

4. They decide as a group who will bring in which materials and write them down as a reminder when they get home. (We also provide additional supplies in the classroom to supplement their materials like string , tape, scissors, various recyclables etc.)

5. The next day, the kids use their materials to build their contraption together.

We had a cat themed contraption made from a plastic bag parachute, straws, tape, paper cups, paper plate and string…

cat themed egg drop contraption for the egg drop challenge

… and others made from bubble wrap and a garbage bag parachute, a birthday cake themed design using lots of cotton balls, and even an eggplant!

egg drop design ideas

6. Each child is then given a printable prediction sheet . As each group presents their design to the class, the other groups record each contraption on the chart and predict whether it will protect an egg or not.

predicting which egg drop contraptions will protect the raw egg from the high fall

7. After all groups have presented their egg drop contraptions to the class, each group is then given a raw egg to put inside their designs. (Many students love to decorate their eggs with Sharpies before placing them inside their designs.)

decorated egg for egg drop project

8. Kids head outside with their contraptions, eggs, and recording sheets on clipboards .

9. This year my husband climbed up on the school roof to drop each contraption.

the egg drop challenge or the egg drop project stem challenge for kids

Each contraption was dropped one at a time and then the egg checked to see if it survived the fall. (The eggplant and cotton ball design worked!)

egg drop design using an eggplant

Kids then recorded whether or not each contraption worked onto their recording sheets.

the egg survived the fall

This STEM project really is an absolute hit with the kids! We often have other classes come out to watch because of the excitement. You can even do this project on a smaller scale with preschool or kindergarten students. No child is too young to design and create!

See More Science Activities!

Be sure to check out our  steam kids book and ebook for even more creative stem and steam ideas.

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  3. Successful Egg Drop Ideas

    By Shellie Braeuner Egg drop projects teach students to use logic and teamwork to protect their eggs from a fall. There are a variety of ways to conduct an egg drop. Begin by explaining the process and handing out eggs to the students. Set the parameters of your egg drop and a deadline when your students must be ready to drop their eggs or go bust.

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  9. How to Build an Egg Drop Project: 10 Steps (with Pictures)

    1 Collect all of the materials listed below that you will need for the project. 2 Choose a location to drop your egg. It is recommended to use a stairwell where you can drop the egg chamber from at least the height of 12 feet (3.7 m). 3

  10. Crack the Code: 5 Egg Drop Project Ideas

    Key Takeaways The egg drop project is a popular science experiment that challenges students to design a contraption that will protect a raw egg from breaking when dropped from a certain height. There are various creative and innovative ideas that students can explore for their egg drop project.

  11. The Egg Drop Project Cafe (@theeggdropproject)

    The Egg Drop Project Cafe (@theeggdropproject) on TikTok | 28 Likes. 25 Followers. https://theeggdropproject.carrd.co.Watch the latest video from The Egg Drop Project Cafe (@theeggdropproject).

  12. Have you made your plans for this weekend? See you at The Egg Drop

    Have you made your plans for this weekend? See you at The Egg Drop ... ... Live. Reels

  13. 26 Best Egg Drop Challenge Ideas

    By Samantha Cleaver Oct 16, 2023 The egg drop may be the most versatile activity there is. It can be done in kindergarten to teach about gravity, in middle school to teach engineering, and in high school physics. (We've even done the egg drop in professional development as a team-building activity).

  14. STEM for Kids: Egg Drop Project

    (You can even do it with preschool aged children!) Egg Drop Project Kids were instructed to bring in materials from home for their egg contraptions. This year we changed the rules up a bit and eliminated a few materials the kids usually use in their egg contraptions- no boxes and no battery powered items.

  15. Café Pushkin

    cafe-pushkin.ru. 2000 add to favorites share . 26a Tverskoy Boulevard. Tverskaya +7 (495) 739-00-33. cafe-pushkin.ru. 2000 add to favorites share . Parks Of Moscow Moscow is an oasis of green spaces. The city has more than 140 natural areas. According to World Atlas, 54 percent of Moscow's area are covered by public parks and gardens, so ...

  16. Egg Drop Project

    Egg Drop Project Step 1 - Design Egg Drop Project Step 2 - Build Egg Drop Project Step 1 - Test Egg Drop Final Step: Revise and Retest Disclaimer: This article may contain commission or affiliate links. As an Amazon Influencer I earn from qualifying purchases. Not seeing our videos? Turn off any adblockers to ensure our video feed can be seen.

  17. The Egg Drop Project Cafe

    The Egg Drop Project Cafe - San Pedro, #535 among San Pedro restaurants: 4 reviews by visitors and 20 detailed photos. Find on the map and call to book a table.

  18. Egg Drop Project with Printable Recording Sheets

    Egg Drop Project 2018 How We Structured the Egg Drop Challenge This Year. 1. Students are first given the description of the challenge- to protect a raw egg from a high fall, and it's their job to design some kind of container or contraption to protect that egg using materials brought in from home. There are many variations to the egg drop ...

  19. 7 Egg Drop Ideas That Don't Use Parachutes

    Oobleck Cushion. Mix cornstarch and water in a bowl until it forms a slimy, gooey substance. Pour the mixture into a ziplock bag and seal it. Place the bag in a container and drop the egg on top of it. The oobleck cushion will absorb the impact, protecting the egg. This method is used by scientists to test how materials react to stress and ...

  20. The Egg Drop Project

    View the Menu of The Egg Drop Project in Taytay, Philippines. Share it with friends or find your next meal. Incredibly delicious Korean-inspired egg drop...

  21. BREAKFAST CAFE, Moscow

    Breakfast Cafe. Claimed. Review. Save. Share. 414 reviews #173 of 10,700 Restaurants in Moscow $$ - $$$ American Cafe European. Malaya Nikitskaya St., 2/1, Moscow 121069 Russia +7 916 640-86-36 Website Menu. Open now : 08:00 AM - 11:00 PM. Improve this listing.

  22. The 10 Best Cafés in Red Square & Kitay-gorod Moscow

    Bosco Cafe. 957 reviews Opens in 14 min. Italian, Cafe $$ - $$$. The views of the red square are lovely and it's a great location. The wine was... Great Dessert / Fantastic Service. 6. Stolovaya 57. 2,406 reviews Opens in 14 min.

  23. THE 10 BEST Cafés in Moscow (Updated 2024)

    Best café in town. 20. Anderson. 285 reviews Open Now. Cafe, European $$ - $$$ Menu. Now, on the food side, really good pasta, focaccia and the honey cake is a... A great place for Families in Moscow. 21. Hishnik Steaks & Burgers.