Raleigh, N.C. – The North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences announced on Tuesday that the first-of-its-kind exhibition coming to Raleigh will be found nowhere else in the world.
The museum now has a very rare find – the remains of a young man Dinosaur Rex And a Tricetops Were buried together in Hells Creek, Montana.
Both dinosaurs may have been responsible for their deaths.
“It’s basically a murder mystery in finding a scientific team,” said Lindsay Sano, the museum’s chief archaeologist.
These fossils were discovered about 10 years ago, but they are estimated to be about 67 million years old. When Jano and the museum first saw the models in a warehouse on Long Island five years ago, they went to auction but were not sold.
Jano said this is the first time in known history D. Rex 100% recovered. The TricetopsAlso, it is almost completely in its full form, and there are even leather recordings from two models of dinosaurs.
“These models are beautiful,” he said. “Every bone is in its natural state, just as it was when the animal died.”
In the fall of 2022, life-size fossils will be on display as part of the museum’s permanent collection. Even after the exhibition began, scientists would study the fossils for years to find out what might have happened to the dinosaurs that day.
“Fifty or 100 years from now, with modern technology, people will be able to come back and learn more from what we have exposed,” said Roy Campbell, director of the museum’s exhibition and digital media.
According to Campbell, the main goal of the exhibition is to explain and motivate future scientists to use technologies and how they can be used to learn more about dinosaurs.
“It’s an expanding story,” Campbell said. “When people focus on these models in 2022, it’s just the beginning. Science begins in this museum when we begin to discover and decode the story that is locked into these fossils. It will always change for many years to come.”
When the new exhibition opens in two years, it will be called SECU Dinolop, which is sponsored by the State Employees Credit Union Foundation.
Campbell said the wait would be worthwhile as the museum prepares dinosaurs for public viewing.
“They’re huge, especially Tricetops, “Said Campbell.” Because it was young when it died, The D. Rex Small, but Campbell said in its fullest form it “is more beautiful than any other scene he has ever seen.”
“There’s so much excitement in the museum,” he said. “But the real payoff is when they see the general public coming in, because it’s their museum. When we share treasures, that’s the most exciting part.”
“Food expert. Unapologetic bacon maven. Beer enthusiast. Pop cultureaholic. General travel scholar. Total internet buff.”