Earth Stories

The latest geological news stories from the UK and around the world
  • Six amazing dinosaur discoveries that changed the world Read More
  • Mysterious footprint fossils point to dancing dinosaur mating ritual Read More
  • Naturalists are becoming an endangered species Read More
  • Sex life of ancient Fractofusus organism revealed Read More
  • Is iron rain the reason why Earth and the moon are so different? Read More
  • Centre of the earth seems turned on it's side Read More
  • The winners and losers of ocean acidification Read More
  • New three-dimensional reconstructions show how some of the earliest animals on Earth developed. Read More
  • A new fossil discovery identifies the earliest evidence for animals with muscles. Read More
  • Iceland volcano: New quakes raise concern over large eruption Read More
  • The world’s weirdest creature finds descendants in cuddly velvet worms Read More
  • Dinosaurs that led to birds were shrinking for millions of years. Read more.
  • New fossil find pinpoints the origin of jaws in vertebrates. Read more
  • Scientists at work: revealing strange fossils from the first carnival of animals on Earth more
  • Volcano eruptions have deep origins read more
  • How Earth became a jigsaw puzzle read more
  • Oldest Cardiovascular System Found in Ancient Shrimplike Creature read more
  • Minerals preserved in diamond have revealed hints of the bright blue rocks that exist deep within the Earth. read more
  • Resurrecting dinosaurs with medical scanners and 3D printers read more
  • The turtle that ate with a straw! read more
  • Sparkling meteorite provides a glimpse of Martian history. read more




Monday to Friday
10:00 to 13:00 & 14:00 to 17:00

Saturday
10:00 to 16:00

Sunday
Closed 



May 27, 2016

Visitors can now get up close and personal with one of the Sedgwick Museum’s most spectacular objects, our Tyrannosaurus rex skull cast.



Mar 9, 2016

Reuniting our important rock collections under one roof

Much of the Sedgwick Museum’s working geological collections, central to the research of many in the department and wider community, are currently housed in cramped and difficult conditions in the Atlas Building on the West Cambridge site. This building, at one time used by Shorts for the refurbishment of aircraft bombers, is a rather dilapidated former commercial unit fast approaching the end of its useful life. The newly proposed Geological Collections Store will adjoin the A.G. Brighton Building (the Sedgwick Museum’s conservation unit) and vastly improve accessibility.