indoor trampoline parks

London’s Best Indoor Trampoline Parks For Children

London has lots of indoor trampoline parks and they’re a great way to entertain (aka tire out) the children

They increase aerobic and cardio vascular activity but if you’re anything like us, you’re mainly looking for an activity to wear said kids out and help them sleep well that night.

We had a great time trying out a few indoor trampoline parks across London – our favourites are listed below.

The best indoor trampoline parks in London:


Suitable for kids of all ages (they have special ‘jumping adventures’ for toddlers up to age 5) Oxygen Freejumping has something for everyone.

We tried an hour of freejumping (after the requisite safety video) which doesn’t feel like a long time but leaves you completely knackered!

With  150 connected trampolines (making them the biggest trampoline park in London), an obstacle course, foam pit, dodgeball, jumping runway and airbag, there’s also the option to ‘go pro’ with lessons (from 6 years old) from a British Gymnastics qualified instructor.

You can ask your employer to hold your next corporate event here.

Staff are super friendly (nothing is too much trouble) and we love that they have a ‘Peaceful Play’ kids’ trampolining session on Monday from 12 pm to 1 pm for any Freejumper on the autistic spectrum, or with sensory or learning disabilities.

These sessions have less people, quieter music and no strobe lighting.

Kids age 12+ and at least 1.4 m tall can take part in Bear Grylls Fitness – an indoor obstacle fitness concept designed around the way Bear Grylls keeps fit.

With four levels of difficulty, the course is designed to improve your agility and skill, work multiple muscle groups and build mental strength and determination.

If all that sounds like too much work, relax in the on-site cafe.

Oxygen Freejumping offers children’s parties (an hour in the park plus food and drinks in your own private party room), trampoline-centric fitness classes, dodgeball nights and student nights for kids age 16+.

Prices for an hour of freejumping start at £9.45 per adult/child.


We tried the venue in Brent Cross (they have a new branch planned for Barking), and the indoor trampoline park has a range of facilities suitable for all ages – we saw toddlers, teenagers and adults on the trampolines.

Under-fives have a special area to jump, twist and flip in and the floors are less bouncy so there’s little chance of them hurting themselves.

In at attempt to keep the kids under control, you all watch a safety video before you enter, and the rules are generally followed although we confess, we did break them a couple of times when we bounced from trampoline to trampoline.

There’s a two level Ninja Warrior course (as seen on TV), a trick park to try out new stunts and bounce of walls and floors as well as a laser maze to test your stealth skills.

An hours jump starts at £10.50 per person and although it doesn’t sound like a lot of time, trampolining – for adults at least – takes up a lot of energy! If your kids need more wearing out, a two-hour jump is £15.75.

Flip Out Brent Cross has Olympic-standard trampolines, foam pits, a zen zone with meditation space and Earth, Wind, Fire and Water themed rooms for hire if you’d like a jumping based private party.


Extreme Park is a new trampoline park inside the Waltham Forest Feel Good Centre. Facilities include:

  • Mini Trampoline Park – Number of Trampolines: 23 floor and 11 wall

  • Ninja Warrior Run – 9 challenging elements, with foam pits

  • 4 Storey Mega Soft Play – with a drop slide

  • Clip & Climb – 11 structures to scale – all 9.9m in height

Our favourite activity was Clip + Climb – while the whole area is targeted toward children (they’ll absolutely love it) Clip + Climb is suitable for all members of the family aged 6 and over.

After a short safety video, the centre staff is great at encouraging even the most timid or height-phobic to climb up one the eleven 9.9 metre high structures.

The Mega Soft Play area really is mega – kids can get lost in there for hours!  There’s slides, football, swingy things – so much to keep the kids entertained.

Trampoline parks can get a little monotonous (for adults at least) but we particularly like that Better Extreme has four activities to enjoy.

We stayed for an hour (two would have been better) so only had 20 minutes on each activity and the kids were hot, sweaty and tired at the end. Score!

Prices start at a pocket friendly £4.95 for a child’s off-peak ticket and rise to £9.95 for an adult non-member (per hour).

As Better Extreme is inside a leisure centre, you can also enjoy swimming, use the gym or visit the in-house spa.

We saw lots of local families making use of the facilities – the majority of which were members – which tells us it’s good value for money and a place that families really do use.

The trampoline park also offers a variety of party bookings from a full on just turn up and they’ll provide everything while you make use of the trampoline park to you bring everything and only pay for the use of the park.

Prices go up to £18.00 per child for an hour use of the park, food and drink, trampoline socks (usually £2 per pair) and other extras.


Jump London opened in 2018 with a 100,000 square foot multi-activity centre.

Kids can jump, flip, bounce, slide and explore the 12 challenging Jump Zones. If they’re still not tired, the venue also has a multi award winning go karting track, Capital Karts.


ZapSpace claims to have to all; freestyle jump, soft play, cardio wall, foam pit, drop slide, dodgeball courts and a slam dunk zone.

We like that there is a trampoline park for toddlers up to five years old (and that you can safely watch them from the delight that is the in-house café).

They hold school holiday camps, private trampoline parties and even offer space for your next corporate work event.

The following trampoline parks are technically outside London but they’re close enough to get a mention:


Enfield is the closest trampoline park to north London and offers after school sessions, indoor soft play for toddlers and disco nights for older kids.

The kids enjoyed an hour of indoor climbing, fully staffed by mainly young people who do a great job encouraging the kids to break through their fears and climb higher than they thought they could.

There’s something quite special in seeing a previously timid climber slowly gain more courage and climb even just one or two levels higher than they thought they were capable of.

After (or before, depending on your tastes) you can enjoy watching the kids in the trampoline park from the safety of the on-site cafe or upstairs from a viewing gallery (which we preferred as you can see everything).

The park has interconnected trampolines (meaning enough space for everyone and minimised chances of bumping into one another), a dodgeball court and a bouncy basketball court.

There’s also a tumble track where they can practice their vaults and somersaults, a battle beam (for some Gladiator style jousting) a giant air bag to simply launch yourself into as well as a twist ladder where kids can practice their balance skills.

We found the park great value for money with kind and accommodating staff and enough for even the most active child to enjoy.

Grab a group of friends and let them loose in the indoor trampoline park while you enjoy some much needed time to yourself.


Ok so they’re not in London (closest ones would be Thurrock and Heathrow) but Jump Giants parks are easy to drive to and often quieter than London trampoline parks.


If you live in South London, Gravity trampoline park in Bluewater isn’t far and can be used as bribery to get your kids to go shopping in the centre.

If you have a child with special needs, Gravity has reduced sound and light sessions every Sunday at 9 am.

Still need convincing that indoor trampoline parks are worth a visit? Our Education Consultant says:

Ever look at your child trying new things and think – ooh goody their brains are still plastic? How many new neural pathways did they forge today? Probably not!

When my children are on a climbing wall or jumping across trampolines that’s exactly what I do think (thanks to a career in education and a masters degree in child development).

Neuroplasticity is the brain’s ability to change itself constantly by creating new neural pathways and losing those which are no longer used. ‘Don’t use it? You lose it!’ kind of thing.

The older we get our brains lose this plasticity which is why it’s harder for an adult to learn new things.

Children see fun, fun and more fun but I see the little hesitations, the ability to climb a little higher on each go, the increase in speed as they race across the platform of trampolines.

It is satisfying to know that their brains are growing with each gross motor challenge they set themselves.

So give a kids trampoline park a go – your kids will thank you and you are smug in knowing that they’ve grown their brains a little more today.


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