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Natural History Museum

Even if you are not a scientist, the Natural History Museum will be a great attraction to you. The vast amount of knowledge and level of how it’s been serviced to the visitor is simply unrivalled. Prepare yourself for infinity of curiosities, substantive knowledge packed and given in a very accessible form. The visitor may feel like a scientist studying the microscope in his hands. The Museum is full of screens that are describing times from first microbes to modern time organisms living on our planet – full cross-section. Get ready to see galleries and maps that reveal planet earth secrets to unfamiliar visitors. The place is divided to four different zones: blue, green, red, and orange. And each one of them tells a different story. Blue is responsible for exploring tremendous diversity of life on our plant, from dinosaurs, amphibians, reptiles to mammals, and human biology. Green zone concentrates on planet Earth evolution. It investigates fossil marine reptiles, fossils from Britain, birds, minerals and more. Red one is focusing on powerful forces that shaped and are shaping our planet. It’s an exciting journey through Earth sculpture. Everything from beginnings of volcanoes, earthquakes, hot magma from under the sea, hydrothermal events to historical events such as Mount Vesuvius eruption in 79 AD. There is also a section describing building techniques how to guard against earthquake effects. Red zone is also a place when you can trace the origin of mankind. It’s absolutely fascinating how you can embark on the evolution of human race. For example, there is 3.5-million-year-old hominin fossil in the Museum’s collection. Scientist agree that it is the oldest in the world. There is also a chance to see an actual Neanderthal skull and scientifically accurate early Homo sapiens models plus an actual 420 000-year-old wooden spear used for hunting by our old relatives. Last orange zone is divided between Darwin Centre and Wildlife Garden. There are so many wonders you can discover, so many questions and answers about our natural history. Have you heard about a meteorite as old as our solar system? This magnificent place gives you the opportunity to see it with the background of 5000 other meteorites. Wondering how our solar system was formed? You are in the right place. A very large part of the exhibition is devoted to the important problem of saving world ecosystems. To make sightseeing even more attractive and efficient, Museum has a completely free Visitor APP both for IOS and Android users. This app gives you an incredible opportunity to get even more involved to events and exhibitions. You can buy tickets online, find out about other facilities such as eating areas, shops etc. Going to the Natural History Museum is one of the things you definitely should to do while visiting London.


The Natural History Museum
Cromwell Road
London SW7 5BD