UW paleontologists and geologists, including Burke curator Christian Sidor, have uncovered new fossils in Zambia and Tanzania.
The “Pocket Bats!” outreach program uses augmented reality to allow people to hold replicas of bat skulls in the palm of their hand.
The Burke’s Paleontology team ventured to the Petrified Forest and found specimens that can answer questions about the Late Triassic period.
Researcher Kristin Campbell looks into whether skull anatomy and bite force explain dietary differences in sea otters.
Burke Museum scientists leading effort to create a digital encyclopedia of 3D vertebrate specimens.
The Sugpiat community’s traditional Angyaaq boat is reconstructed and leaves shore for the first time in over a century.
For hundreds of years, a species of flying squirrel was hiding right under (actually, above) our noses.
A new species of goby was discovered while being chased by an invasive lionfish outside of Curacao.
Graduate student John Chau discovers the origin of the Butterfly-bush, a familiar flowering plant in the Seattle area.
At the Burke, we have a lot of big dreams—from discovering a T. rex to inspiring the next generation of paleontologists, weavers, conservationists and scientists.
Read how the remarkable find of 5 species of critically endangered tree frogs will influence Mexico's conservation efforts for its rare frog species!.