Swinging Girl

Lego Play Area


LEGO® Brick Architecture: Sky High Science

After being inspired by the towering creations, build your own masterpiece. Dive deep into bins full of LEGO Bricks just waiting to be imagined. Discover what it takes to be a city planner and add your own contribution to Toledo’s skyline.

Learn more about the exhibition here>>

LEGO Big Blue Blocks
Big Blue Blocks

LEGO Tables
Build Tables

LEGO Tower Builder
Tower Builder

Build Tables

Visitors can dive deep into bins full of LEGO bricks and build their own LEGO brick architecture and learn how engineers created the towering masterpieces that define city skylines. After their creation is complete, they can add it to Toledo’s skyline on the large scale map of the downtown riverfront.

Toledo Skyline Build Wall

Toledo is undergoing a lot of changes to its skyline, and you can help. Make your mark on the Toledo skyline by building your very own structures on a peg wall.

Tower Builder Shake Tables

Visitors can put their architecture skills to the test and see if their creation can withstand an earthquake. They will discover different techniques architects use when building a structure made to withstand the elements.   

Big Blue Blocks

Imagination Station has reserved the largest building blocks for their littlest visitors. Visitors who are too young for LEGO bricks, or just looking for a different building material, can build with Big Blue Blocks located in their own special section within the exhibit space.

LEGO Artist Adam Reed Tucker

"Personally, I view the LEGO brick first and foremost as an art medium. No different than, say paint to a painter or metal to a blacksmith. My creations are an artistic celebration, a sculptural exploration of architecture in its grandest most impressive form, the skyscraper. When attempting to interpret these mega-structures using LEGO bricks, one is forced to rely on the raw architectural visual statements the architect had intended. For this very reason, I see my creations as a form of sculpture celebrating the shape, proportions and overall harmony, rather than a literal representation.”
Adam Reed