Visit

How do you get to the Cathedral Treasure Museum?

Getting here

The Cathedral Treasure Museum is located in the Episcopal Palace in the court district of the Diocese of Chur. The museum can be reached on foot from the SBB train station within approx. 12 minutes (900m). There are three parking garages in the area of the through road of Chur, the parking garages Arcas and Lindenquai in the old town of Chur as well as a parking area in front of the Cathedral Treasure Museum.

The City bus of Chur operates a public feeder service to the court district with line 9.

The Cathedral Treasure Museum opened on August 29 and 30, 2020, during two open days.

Opening hours

Opening hours and ticket information

Opening hours from may 1 until october 31 2021:
Tuesday to Sunday 11-17
closed on Mondays

Opening hours from november 2021 until april 30 2022:
closed in november. Guided tours on request.
from december: Tuesday to Sunday 14-17
closed on Mondays

Tickets:
Adults: CHF 8.00
Concessions: CHF 5.00
Children up to 16 years: free admission

Combiticket with the Rhaetian Museum:
Adults: CHF 10.00
Concessions: CHF 7.00

Services

Guided tours:
CHF 150.00 for the guided tour + CHF 5.00 admission per person

Guided tours with Chur Tourisme:
CHF 150.00 for the guided tour + CHF 5.00 admission per person

Guided tours for schools:
On request

Museum education:
Children’s guide available at the box office for CHF 2.00.

Individual visit:
Free legend flyers are available in five languages.

With the free City E-Guide-app you can listen to the audio guides to the exhibition on your own smartphone:

Audio guide App

The City E-Guide by Chur Tourisme is the individual tour for your mobile phone or tablet. You will learn many interesting facts about the cathedral treasure museum and the history and culture of the alpine City of Chur. Download the app, plug in your headphones and enjoy the guided tour.

Shop

The museum’s shop sells postcards, devotional objects, wine from the Episcopal vineyards and publications. Among other things, the newly published dissertation on the Chur images of death by Gaby Weber is also available.