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News and Blog

Interview With Robyn Mackenzi

Tuesday, August 27, 2019

A new megafauna site and another beautifully preserved megafauna bone bed with dozens of bones unearthed this year. Many more bones are still to be recovered in coming years from this site. Listen to Robyn in this interview conducted on the recent Eulo megafauna dig with ABC Western Qld, Ollie Wykeham.   ...read more

Stage 2 Update

Tuesday, July 30, 2019

Where on the Museum-Reserve will it be?  ...read more

Dinosaurs by Design: Up Close and Personal at the Eromanga Natural History Museum

Tuesday, June 25, 2019

It’s every kid’s dream to come face to face with their favourite dinosaurs. But with 365 million years between then and now that’s been impossible. Until today. In fact, a prehistoric pack of dinosaur have risen again, like a zoological zombie tribe ready to stomp through the arid red outback of South West Queensland once more. And thanks to the Eromanga Natural History Museum, you can meet these big bony fellas in person.  ...read more

Google Maps' 'incorrect' outback travel times could be deterring tourists, businesses say

Monday, January 14, 2019

This article was published 14th Jan 2019 on ABC News. It regards the ongoing struggle far Western Queensland is suffering from inaccuracy from Google Maps on times traveled to a destination and the fear  tourism is down due to this. Many situations have shown that Google Maps can be anything up to 4hrs extended longer in travel than it actual is.
  ...read more


Frequently Asked Questions

Why do the Eromanga dinosaurs and the Eulo Diprotodon (Megafauna) have common names like Cooper, George, Sid, Zac and Kenny?

These are identifying names we give a new important dinosaur or megafauna discovery so we know which individual we are talking about. In many cases with the dinosaurs they will be scientifically described as completely new dinosaurs and then they are given a special scientific name.  If they are not a new species then they will already have a special scientific name.  ‘Kenny’ has a scientific name already, Diprotondon optatum.


 
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