Explorations of the natural world reveal why the sky is blue, grass is green, and dogs can understand but not speak Italian. Unlock the world’s remaining mysteries with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- Unlimited general-admission and special-exhibition tickets
- Four free tickets to IMAX films or seasonal live-animal exhibits
- A one-year subscription to Rotunda, the member magazine
- Discounts at museum shops and restaurants, as well as museum programs and show admission
- Invitations to special-exhibition previews<p>
$85 for a family membership for two adults and up to four children with four tickets to Journey to the Stars (a $175 value)
- All the benefits of a dual membership, but with four free adult and eight free children tickets to seasonal live-animal exhibits or IMAX films<p>
In addition to exploring the birth of ancient stars at the Whoopi Goldberg–narrated Journey to the Stars, members enjoy unlimited access to special exhibitions such as Our Global Kitchen, which explores humankind’s complex relationship with food around the world and through the ages. Coming in March, patrons can explore Whales: Giants of the Deep, an exhibition examining the lives, anatomy, and history of some of the world’s largest mammals.<p>
American Museum of Natural History
Collecting from the darkest depths of the ocean, beneath ancient layers of rock, or from the farthest reaches of space, the American Museum of Natural History catalogues, studies, and shares the latest knowledge about the natural world. The Museum's famed permanent halls explore an array of topics, from human ancestry throughout the ages to deep history of lands ruled by dinosaurs. The Museum’s far-reaching educational programs extend beyond the permanent exhibits and the confines of the building, reaching into middle and high schools to fund and conduct hands-on, student-driven experiments. The Museum also supports scientific expeditions around the world, providing archeologists and paleontologists with essential supplies and Indiana Jones Halloween masks.
You’ve seen the dinosaurs, but what about the dragons? Or the sapphire that was stolen in a 1960s jewel heist?