Do bird populations living on different mountain ranges evolve independently of one another?
In celebration of Native American Heritage month, we’ve pulled together some facts and helpful resources.
New Burke construction crews are making steady progress despite the dreary fall weather and the walls of the lower level are nearly complete.
This stone woodcarving adze—broken and embedded in a piece of cedar—is unlike most items in our archaeological collections.
Studying microfossil teeth of the Sagebrush Vole from Washington state to understand a pattern of evolution.
A rare Asian songbird was far off course last December when it fatally struck a window on Lopez Island.
Crews recently installed a viewing platform to provide a place for curious people of all ages to stop and watch the construction progress.
Concrete mixer trucks have been cycling through the site, pouring more than 1,900,000 pounds of concrete to-date.
Burke paleontologists travel to Antarctica to collect 250-million-year-old fossils from the Triassic period.
Did you know that the Washington state insect is the Green Darner Dragonfly?
The Burke Museum has a traditional jukung in its Culture collections, but until recently its origins were a mystery.
A local 10-year-old discovered a fossilized mammoth tooth while walking along the beach on Whidbey Island.