Despite Triceratops’ celebrity, little is known about how it goes from a hatchling the size of a bulldog to a three-horned behemoth bigger than a rhinoceros. Learn about the Burke’s expedition to Hell Creek and their remarkable discovery of a baby Triceratops frill. What does this fossil teach us about the developing Triceratops?
Dig into the excavations of Burke curator Christian Sidor and his team, as they discover fossils of early carnivorous dinosaurs, armored reptiles and a new species of shuvosaurid that has never been uncovered.
A new method of sampling fossil leaves allows researchers to more accurately predict climate temperatures.
When paleontologists cut into the fossilized jaw of a distant mammal relative, they got more than they bargained for—more teeth, to be specific.
A new study describes an early mammal that had, pound-for-pound, the strongest bite force of any mammal ever recorded.
The Burke paleontology team is preparing a portion of the lower right jaw from the 66.3-million-year-old T. rex discovered this summer.
Studying microfossil teeth of the Sagebrush Vole from Washington state to understand a pattern of evolution.
Burke paleontologists travel to Antarctica to collect 250-million-year-old fossils from the Triassic period.
A local 10-year-old discovered a fossilized mammoth tooth while walking along the beach on Whidbey Island.
Burke Museum paleontologists discovered a T. rex in Montana, including a very complete skull.
The 27-million-year-old fossil whale on display in our Life & Times exhibit is officially a new species!