Tours are about 30 minutes long and are limited to 15 people per tour group. Sign up for a tour at the Welcome Desk. Visitors of all ages are welcome.

Schedule subject to change.

 

December Public Tour Schedule

Museum Highlights Tour
Saturdays, December 7, 14
Sunday, December 15
10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m.

Check at Welcome Desk for availability.

Get behind-the-scenes information about the Biological Sciences Building (the museum’s new home), and learn about some of our most exciting exhibits like the iconic mastodon couple, the Majungasaurus, and more. Along with learning about the past, this tour will take a step into the future and explore cutting-edge research being done in the Biological Sciences Building every day. 

 

Wonderful World of Whales Tour
Saturdays, December 7, 14
Sunday, December 15
12:00 p.m. and 4 p.m.

Check at Welcome Desk for availability.

Discover a world where prehistoric whales had four limbs and walked on land! Learn about how whales and dolphins made the transition from land back into the water as you examine specimens that were distant or direct ancestors to modern cetaceans (whales, dolphins, and porpoises)

January Public Tour Schedule

Museum Highlights Tour
Saturdays: January 11, 18, 25
Sundays: January 12, 19, 2610:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m.
10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m.

Check at Welcome Desk for availability.

Get behind-the-scenes information about the Biological Sciences Building (the museum’s new home), and learn about some of our most exciting exhibits like the iconic mastodon couple, the Majungasaurus, and more. Along with learning about the past, this tour will take a step into the future and explore cutting-edge research being done in the Biological Sciences Building every day. 

 

Wonderful World of Whales Tour
Saturdays: January 11, 18, 25
Sundays: January 12, 19, 26
12:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m.

Check at Welcome Desk for availability.

Discover a world where prehistoric whales had four limbs and walked on land! Learn about how whales and dolphins made the transition from land back into the water as you examine specimens that were distant or direct ancestors to modern cetaceans (whales, dolphins, and porpoises).