The invaluable frozen tissue collection was packed with dry ice and carefully moved into the New Burke.
Washington state's first dinosaur fossil is the last object to move from the former Burke Museum and into the New Burke.
Tribal leaders returned to the Burke to offer a second cedar brushing ceremony as we near the end of the move.
Burke Museum paleontologists continue work on the rare T. rex skull, recently finding that all jaw and skull bones are there.
The Burke Museum’s pivoting window wall is a massive, human-powered architectural feature that will open the café space to the outdoors.
They've made many trips to the Burke Museum to see the T. rex this past year and formed a special friendship with the fossil preparators along the way.
Where is the missing “U”? We’re so glad you asked!
The first of two new signs was installed at the New Burke earlier today!
A specimen from a tree that once stood on the site of the new Burke Museum is the first object to be moved into the new building.
The Burke Museum has commissioned a Coast Salish art piece for the lobby of the New Burke.
Less than two years later after the New Burke’s official groundbreaking, construction on the New Burke building is complete!
Thousands of native Northwest plants are going in on the north, west and south sides of the New Burke.