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Elia M.
Verified
Report | 7 months ago
Fun place to take kids!
Paula M.
Verified
Report | 10 months ago
This place is an absolute gem. It is fun for the entire family with no age limitations. We met there and enjoyed a picnic outside on the lawn. The kids played and ran up and down the hills. Then went in. Perfect Family and friends outing!
Darla R.
Verified
Report | a year ago
We Love The Pits. The Grounds Are Lovely, The Kids Can Run And Play. Cool And Informative Shows In The Theater, The Museum Is Not Overwhelming And Huge...Just The Right Size And Everyone Is Wonderfully Friendly And Helpful. I Definitely Would Recommend It. Both My Two Year Old & Ten Year Old Enjoy It.
Christina H.
Verified
Report | a year ago
Great family outing. we had a blast with the kids they didn't want to leave.
Ann M.
Verified
Report | a year ago
Had a great person help me at the member counter, ended up upgraded my membership. Very pleased with my experience
Marissa T.
Verified
Report | a year ago
I had a lovely time! I look forward to heading back :)
Xenia T.
Verified
Report | a year ago
Great place. Family friendly.
Jose C.
Verified
Report | a year ago
Beautiful remodeling
Evelyn N.
Verified
Report | a year ago
The new & improved museum is definitely that! Did not get to visit all the parts of the museum during this visit, but will be back. Added bonus-the membership also gets us into the La Brea Tar Pits!
Elizabeth M.
Verified
Report | a year ago
Huge place, we could spend days in there!
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From Our Editors

On November 6, 1913, Californians strolled from downtown Los Angeles to the newly minted Exposition Park in a ceremonial procession celebrating a new cultural milestone for the city: the opening of the Museum of History, Science, and Art. A century later, the museum, now known as the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County, celebrates its 100 years as a scientific resource while also showcasing a suite of technologically advanced exhibits developed over an eight-year transformation. Proud past and dynamic future meet most prominently in the museum’s original Beaux-Arts-style edifice, now called the 1913 Building. With its handsome rotunda and a façade of neoclassical columns, the building has earned a spot on the National Register of Historic Places—but its considerable historical legacy may become overshadowed by a more recent addition: the Dinosaur Hall, a 14,000-square-foot interactive exhibit featuring more than 300 fossils and 20 full-body mounts. The mounts include the world’s only Tyrannosaurus rex growth series, with side-by-side reconstructions of the youngest-known baby skeleton, a rare juvenile skeleton, and the young-adult skeleton of Thomas the T.rex, among the world’s top 10 most complete T.rex skeletons. Designed to let patrons get as near as possible to its specimens, the exhibit gives visitors the experience of walking beneath a dinosaur’s neck or staring straight up at a T.rex’s skull. Next to each mount, murals and graphic displays project how scientists believe the creatures would have looked before time stripped away their reptilian scales and dinosaur friendship bracelets. The museum’s centennial year also includes the midsummer opening of Nature Gardens, a 3.5-acre outdoor habitat teeming with hummingbirds, gardening exhibits, and displays chronicling how the city’s flora has evolved over time. Nature Gardens will eventually frame the museum’s new main entrance, Otis Booth Pavilion, whose glass structure will provide a lasting sanctuary for one of the museum’s oldest displays: a 63-foot, 7,000-pound fin whale specimen. The lush flowers of the outdoor grounds also serve as a habitat for the roaming winged creatures of the seasonal Butterfly Pavilion. The Natural History Museum’s centennial transformation will also include the addition of a permanent exhibit called Becoming L.A., opening in July, 2013. The 14,000-square-foot exhibit will showcase a collection of rare artifacts from the area’s Native American, Spanish Colonial, and Early American eras, as well as objects that reflect more contemporary L.A., such as the animation stand Walt Disney used to film Steamboat Willie, the first cartoon to feature Mickey Mouse.

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