The Museum of Natural History Allows Families to Understand Climate

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Climate change is an important topic, and it is vital that people are properly educated about it. The Museum of Natural History is promoting awareness and right now it has an event that is dedicated for the entire family, which allow you to understand how climate change works.

There are a lot of interactive installation that will let the little ones learn on their own. The event is supposed to come with many adventures for children, as well as educative experiences for the entire family.

What will you be able to see at the Museum of Natural History?

There will be plenty of activities. For example, you will be able to learn about the changes in sea levels and you will see exactly how they have changed in time. There will also be an installation that will allow you to analyze yourself a sediment core and the mud that can be found on it so you can see what kind of organisms can be found at the bottom of the ocean.

There will also be the Solarium, which is a digital installation. This one “lets you experience the world inside the Sun’s atmosphere using the vast reservoir of imagery from NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory.” Visitors will also be able to create their own sustainable Arctic marine food web thanks to a card game.

The museum will also come with some special guests that are there to explain certain phenomena:”Join NASA solar scientists for Aurora and Eclipse in 3D in the LeFrak Theater at 4:30 pm, as they explain solar eclipses, the aurora borealis, and the science behind them using stunning 3D visualizations.” There will also be a virtual reality experience that will show details about the Magnetospheric MultiScale mission from NASA.

Erin VanDyke lives on her family farm and has more than 35 years of hands-on experience with the use of livestock guard dogs for predator control. On their farm, Jan and her family use corgis as herding dogs and have raised Shetland sheep, Fainting goats, Morgan and Trakehner horses, and historic breeds of chickens and turkeys. Erin is also an active beekeeper.


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