The bungydome experience is exhilarating and highly motivational, making the bungydome the epicentre of the bubbleparc, a nucleus of movement and happiness around which the other attractions are situated. The 12m geodesic dome has four bungy trampoline jump stations that oscillate riders weightlessly up to seven meters while executing acrobatics.



To float inside your own bubble is a dream for many children. The bubblepod offers this experience by implementing a series of transparent spheres with hermetic zips that float in a pool of 40cm of water. The riders are put into the bubbles and launched onto the surface of the water where they engage in the acrobatics of maintaining their balance, running on the spot, and falling in the endeavour. All of the falls are cushioned by the water acting on the bubbles skin, and the inflated bubble prevents collision with other riders. The children have 60 minutes of oxygen in the sphere and the ride time is always measured by an operator. The bubblepod implements an assemblage of pneumatic hexagons that generate an environment that is as innovative as the activity that it contains.

"I'd highly recommend taking your children here - we've been here twice now! The staff are very polite and each attraction is so much fun!"

- Edinburgh Bubbleparc Visitor

Tickets & Times


Free access into the park is available from 10am to 8pm everyday from
the 1st July to the 30th August. Tickets for the attractions are £6 and
allow one child to ride one attraction.


Princes Street Gardens

The bubbleparc is currently situated in the West End of the world
famous Princes Street gardens and within easy walking distance from the
old mediaeval city the New Town and situated right below the Edinburgh
Castle. The bubbleparc is designed and equipped to offer families a
space for relaxation that complements the intense urban experience that
is the summer festival in Edinburgh. Parents can sit back and relax
enjoying the spectacle of their kids in action. There is a designed soundtrack that accompanies and contextualises the experience of the