The first book documenting all of the known species of fishes that live in the Salish Sea is now available.
33 students who referenced Burke specimens and/or were mentored by Burke curators presented their research findings at the annual UW Undergraduate Research Symposium.
A new paper reveals that the iconic abundance of fishes on reefs is fueled by an unlikely source: tiny, bottom-dwelling reef fishes.
The beloved boiserie panels are being restored with resin, acrylic paint, and a lot of care.
Paleontologist Thomas Carr, a leading expert on Tyrannosaurus rex, visited from Carthage College to take a closer look at Tufts-Love Rex.
University of Washington undergraduate researcher Shanelle Wikramanayake travels to Sri Lanka to collect DNA samples from an endemic and elusive rough-nosed horned lizard.
As aspiring paleontologists, these young T. rex fans have found inspiration and unforgettable experiences at the Burke.
A new study by Curator of Mammals Dr. Sharlene Santana shows two major forces have shaped bat skulls over their evolutionary history: echolocation and diet.
A new study identified three factors critical in the rise of mammal communities since they first emerged during the Age of Dinosaurs.
Scientists have developed a portable, handheld real-time DNA sequencer for use in the field.
The invaluable frozen tissue collection was packed with dry ice and carefully moved into the New Burke.