L.A. is more wild than you think! Come celebrate the transformation of NHM into an indoor-outdoor Museum!
Check out the Page Museum at the La Brea Tar Pits’ new website, www.tarpits.org! Videos, photography, interactive components, downloadable resources and more!
900 Exposition Blvd.
Los Angeles, CA 90007
Phone: (213) 763-DINO
HOURS + ADMISSIONS
9:30 am - 5:00 pm daily
|Children 2 and under||FREE|
|Children 3 - 12||$5.00|
|Youth 13 - 17||$9.00|
|College Students w/ ID||$9.00|
This season's theme, "L.A. Stories…Walk on the Wild Side," celebrates our new Becoming Los Angeles exhibit, Nature Gardens, and Nature Lab! Have a cocktail, check out live bands, and explore the Museum after-hours starting January 10!
Just Add Water, a special exhibition of watercolors by artist Rob Reynolds, has opened! It celebrates the L.A. Aqueduct's 100-year history and ongoing legacy -- as Reynolds describes it, "an epic, crazy American story."
Greet an adorable opossum and a menagerie of other animals, from snakes to tortoises to bugs, at Meet a Live Animal presentations daily at 3 pm in our new Nature Lab!
In partnership with San Francisco State University, ZomBee Watch is a project that will help scientists better understand the distribution of the Zombie Fly, a parasitic fly that turns honeybees into zombies. Find out how to become a ZomBee Hunter!
We want to find out where reptiles and amphibians live throughout Southern California. To do this, we need your help!
We're in the final phase of the biggest transformation in our history! By the time we're done, we'll have twice as much space for programs, and five new permanent exhbits. The NHM Next campaign is what makes it all possible.
What else is new at NHM?
Meet Your Planet Here
An unprecedented $13 million gift from The Otis Booth Foundation enabled the Museum to build a spectacular glass entrance pavilion for its new Nature Gardens. A magnificent, 63-foot fin whale specimen suspended inside in the Otis Booth Pavilion was unveiled at NHM's 100th anniversary festivities in June, 2013.
KPCC went behind the scenes to film in our "whale warehouse." It's where we store and research huge mammal skeletons.