We're bringing Alberta's remarkable stories to you, online! Keep checking back as we continue to add new activities, virtual experiences, and resources.
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Sometimes, a diorama is so realistic, you feel like you can climb right inside the scene. And now, you can - digitally! Check out our 3D models of dioramas and objects from the collection on Sketchfab. Zoom in, click around, and go inside history.
What do a mammoth tooth, an oil lamp from the 1800s, and a pizza costume have in common? Join us for a tour through the Learning Collection to find out. If you've always wanted to go behind-the-scenes at RAM, now's your chance!
Moe the Mammoth is a curious RAM resident, and he's searching for his missing friend, Bertie the Albertosaurus! Where in the museum could she be? Download our free activity colouring book to help him find out.
Are you a tough guy? A master of disguise? Do you have a million legs? Only one way to find out! Click here to take the quiz!
Long before the days of mega toy stores and next-day shipping, many children’s toys were made out of materials found around the house. And since we’re all discovering new crafts and skills these days, we’ve created a fun tutorial for how to turn an old pair of socks into a sock mammoth!
During the move downtown, RAM staff discovered some strange – and extremely fancy! – boxes. Boxes with no keys, and no way to open them. What could their purpose be? The answer might surprise you.
You probably feel like you know what dinosaur teeth looked like, right? Carnivores like the T-rex had sharp, pointed teeth. Herbivores had flatter teeth, similar to humans. But there’s one species of dinosaur that has teeth unlike any we’ve ever seen. In fact, they’re different from any other animal ever. Find out more, on the blog.
Did you know the fitted sheet was invented in Alberta? Even more surprising, did you know there is a simple way to fold a fitted sheet, aside from the balled-up-in-the-linen-closet approach? Learn more about this Alberta bedsheet legacy, PLUS learn how to fold one properly, on the blog.
Back in 2013, a team of geologists came upon a number of strange, helical forms. Could these be fossilized unicorn horns? Shark poop? Giant snails? Find out, on the blog.