At MADMi, our doors are open to everyone. We are a space that celebrates diversity. Ours is an inclusive, welcoming environment where our visitors are encouraged to experience the richness of art and design.
Preventive measures against COVID-19 

To avoid spreading COVID-19, you should not visit MADMi if you have fever or any symptom related to that virus, or if you have tested positive for the virus in the last 14 days, or if you have been in contact with someone infected or who suspects they have been infected with the virus.
To visit MADMi, you must
Wear a mask at all times during your visit. Your mask should cover your nose and mouth.

Maintain at least 6 feet of distance between you and the closest person outside your group.

Wash your hands frequently. Also, MADMi has provided hand sanitizer stations throughout the museum.
Museum hours
MADMi is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday.
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607 Calle Cuevillas
San Juan, PR 00907
Tel. 787-995-7063

MADMi has limited parking for visitors, subject to availability.
Guided tours are available by reservation from Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., for groups of 5 or more people. Tours are given in Spanish or English and are guided by an educator or volunteer docent who leads and accompanies the group while presenting the artworks and design pieces.

If you would like to schedule a guided visit, please write us at

One of a museum’s principal objectives is facilitating access to its collections and exhibitions for the greatest number of visitors possible and from the widest possible range of populations. MADMi is committed to being a space that celebrates diversity. Ours is an inclusive, welcoming environment in which everyone is encouraged to appreciate the richness of art and design.

MADMi can offer descriptive tours for persons with visual impairment or tours in sign language for persons with hearing loss. To request one of these tours, write us at

One care companion for each handicapped visitor will be admitted free of charge.

Descriptive tours for the visually impaired

Descriptive and tactile tours offer visitors with visual impairment an opportunity to experience the MADMi’s contents, including temporary exhibits in the galleries.

During the tour, visitors will be able to touch both selected objects in the collection and 3-D reproductions of the museum’s most representative design objects. This will help these visitors generate mental images and enrich their experience at the MADMí.

Wheelchair access

Visitors who use wheelchairs to aid in their mobility may use their wheelchairs, whether electric or manual, to tour the museum. The museum’s facilities include ramps and elevators that make getting around inside the museum easier.

One care companion for each handicapped visitor will be admitted free of charge.


MADMi complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and allows service dogs to enter the museum’s public areas. A “service animal” is defined as “a dog that has been individually trained to do work or perform tasks for persons with disabilities.” With the exception of service dogs accompanying a person with a disability, or service dogs accompanied by a certified trainer, no animals are allowed within the MADMi’s facilities.

Under Titles II and II of the ADA, only dogs are service animals. Examples of animals that fit the definition of “service animal” according to the ADA because they have been trained specifically to carry out tasks for a person with a disability are:

⦁ Guide dogs: carefully trained dogs that serve as guides for people who are blind or have serious visual impairment.

⦁ Signal dogs: dogs that have been trained to alert a person who is deaf or has significant hearing loss when a sound occurs, such as a knock on the door or a ringing telephone.

⦁ Psychiatric service dogs: dogs that have been trained to perform tasks that assist individuals with disabilities to detect the onset of psychiatric episodes and lessen their effects.

⦁ SSigDogs (sensory signal dogs or social signal dogs): dogs trained to assist persons with autism. The dog alerts the handler to distracting repetitive movements common among those with autism, allowing the person to stop the movement (e.g., hand flapping).

⦁ Seizure response dogs: dogs trained to assist a person with a seizure disorder.

Emotional support animals

Emotional support animals and comfort animals are not service animals under the definition set forth in Titles II and III of the ADA and may therefore not enter the MADMi facilities.

MADMi offers free admission to veterans and/or active-duty military personnel with valid IDs. In addition, we offer free admission to one immediate family member accompanying the veteran or service member.