De Mata, an entertainment museum in Yogyakarta, has removed the stature which portrays the former Nazi dictator as a dominant figure.
"We don't want to attract outrage," the museum's operations manager, Jamie Misbah, told news agency AFP.
According to Associated Press, Human Rights Watch branded the exhibition as "sickening" and the Simon Wiesenthal Center in Los Angeles, which campaigns against anti-Semitism, demanded it was removed.
Rabbi Abraham Cooper, associate dean of the centre, said: "Everything about it is wrong. It's hard to find words for how contemptible it is.
"The background is disgusting. It mocks the victims who went in and never came out."
Behind the waxwork of Hitler was an image of Auschwitz and the slogan 'Arbeit Macht Frei' — work sets you free.
Warli, the marketing officer for the museum, said it is "one of the favourite figures for our visitors to take selfies with."
He added: "No visitors complained about it. Most of our visitors are having fun because they know this is just an entertainment museum.
The world's worst tourist attractions?
The world's worst tourist attractions?
It's been labelled the worst waxworks museum in the world and Louis Tussauds House of Wax's models really are as bad as they get. The attraction in Great Yarmouth is most famous for its terrible waxworks that look nothing like the people they are supposed to be. The models date back to the 1970s and include a scary Prince Edward, an unflattering Princess Diana and George Best not looking his, er, best.
When it comes to Disney, we want nothing but the real thing, but the Shijingshan Amusement Park in Beijing is all about faking it - a replica Cinderella's castle, Minnie and Donald Duck not quite looking themselves and even a Hello Kitty thrown into the mix. Shijingshan's deputy general manager Yin Zhiqiang told AP: "We do not have any agreements with Disney. The characters in our park just look a little bit similar to theirs."
The Sulabh International Museum of Toilets ranks in the top 30 things to do in New Delhi, but we can't understand why anyone would want to spend their spare time ogling loos. As well as ancient lavs, the museum houses pictures and exhibits – even poetry – related to the history of the toilet. Nice!
If a toilet museum wasn't enough, you can have a 'dirty' day out at a toilet theme park in South Korea. The Restroom Cultural Park in the city of Suwon is the place to go to learn facts about human poo, look around a toilet-themed art gallery and check out squatting figures in the sculpture garden. The park was built in memory of the city's former mayor, Sim Jae-Duck (affectionately known as Mr Toilet) who had a passion for toilets!
We love a good cuppa but a day out browsing teapots, however quirky they may be, isn't really our idea of fun. Maidstone's Teapot Island is an unusual exhibition of 6,700 teapots and while the attraction isn't actually an island it does feature all kinds of teapots - Darth Vader, Winston Churchill and a Dalek, to name but a few. One reason to visit is that it raises funds for Kent Air Ambulance so if you're just after a weird day out in Kent or enjoy looking at quirky ceramics, it may be the place for you.
Do not take the kids to this theme park! In fact, we're not sure it's even appropriate for adults, unless you don't mind spending the day blushing and cringing. Love Land in South Korea celebrates love and sex in the most graphic forms imaginable. The theme park was created to teach newlyweds about conjugal love and is popular among honeymooners. Expect to see an interactive self-pleasuring bicycle with feathers on its wheel, 140 raunchy sculptures and explicit sex-ed films.
Cappadocia is best-known for its magnificent cave homes and quirky fairy chimneys, but one man has turned one of the historic caves into the bizarre and creepy Avanos Hair Museum. The weird museum contains hair samples of more than 16,000 women worldwide and was created by potter Chez Galip, who we're assuming has a strange obsession with hair. Each lock is taped to the walls of the cave with the name and address of its owner on display.
You've heard of Stonehenge but did you know there's a wood version of the attraction? Woodhenge in Wiltshire dates back to 2300 BC and was hailed as one of the most important archaeological finds for decades but some experts believe it's not actually a Neolithic temple, but just the remains of a wooden fence placed by a farmer. Either way, we're not as impressed by the timber monument and prefer its more iconic neighbour.
This tiny statue of a little boy peeing is one of Belgium's most famous attractions. We're not sure why it's so well-known or why it's been dubbed a 'must-see' but apparently it represents irreverent Belgian humour. If you are planning a visit, you may find the statue wearing one of its 760 outfits.
Lawnmowers? To us these garden machines just get in the way and take up too much space in the shed but apparently there's huge interest in the grass cutters and even the British Lawnmower Museum. At the museum in Merseyside, you can look at vintage lawnmowers, browse celebrity donations and check out some of the fastest lawnmowers in the world.