Red Dot Design Museum in Singapore

A boutique museum located along the Waterfront Promenade in Singapore’s Marina Bay. The Red Dot Design Museum is the physical embodiment of the Red Dot Design Award. Learn and experience good design from more than 200 exhibition design projects from one of the world’s most prestigious design awards.

Notus Remote – Red Dot Designer Winner – Encyclopedia of Design

Notus Remote – Red Dot Designer Winner for 2018 an example of quality product design. The Red Dot Award: Product Design, whose origins date back to 1955, appraises the best products created every year. In 48 categories, manufacturers and designers can enter their innovations in the competition.


The “Ständige Schau Formschöner Industrieprodukte” (Permanent Display of Elegant Industrial Products) was founded in Villa Hügel, Essen, Germany 1955. It has grown over the years to become the Red Dot Design Museum. Each year, design experts worldwide determine which works are to be awarded from product design, design and communication design. The experts form the jury for the Red Dot International Product Design, Communication Design and Design Awards. All submissions are tested, debated and evaluated based on various parameters, depending on their functions and goals, for their creative design quality. Only the best goes through a rigours adjudication phase to achieve the coveted Red Dot quality seal. Hence, their deserving place in the Red Dot Design Museum. Learn and appreciate good design from over 200 design works on display at one of the world’s most prestigious design awards.

New Location

In 2017, after 12 years, since it was first established in 2005 along Maxwell Road, the Singapore Red Dot Design Museum moved to its current location along Marina Bay. A visit to the museum is more than just an educational journey by entering the world of design. It’s one of the most exciting places to visit in Singapore.


The museum features one of the best design shops and design exhibits, where you can find carefully selected design items from around the world and those created by Singapore designers. Traditional rice dumplings and colourful Nonya kuehs and a selection of contemporary cakes fused with Asian fruits, spices and herbs are also served at the cafe counter.

You may also be interested in

How a stylist tailored an outdated Singapore home for the 21st century

Singapore fashion designer Ee-ling Fock, of The Missing Piece, knew this outdated house had good bones, but it took the vision of stylist Priscilla Tan to unlock its potential.

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.