Museum Information


Temporary operating hours due to the "plague" are: 

 Monday through Sunday 12 pm to 6 pm

Visitors should plan on arriving at least 45 minutes prior to closing

                                                                    November Events

Archaeology Lecture
Saturday, Nov 14th, 4 pm to 6 pm
The History of Photography and the Camera
 1600 to 1920


Presented by Mr. Robert Feeney, MA,  Curator of Technology and Material Culture, PBMNH. Mr. Feeney will discuss the history of photography and the development of the camera. He will display examples of historical cameras from his collection. Robert has been interested in historical photography from the age of 13 and began collecting cameras and associated accessories. His collection now contains over 200 cameras ranging from the 1800s to the World War Two era. He routinely uses these cameras to take photographs at historical reenactments and lectures on both historical still photography and the origins of motion picture filmography.

       Due to Covid Virus restrictions you must RSVP for this event

       by texting (561) 729 4246 or emailing

                                                                       Featured Exhibits 

Expedition Ice Age

Expedition Ice Age: The Past Becomes Alive! Mammoths, Mastodons, Giant Sloths, and Saber-toothed Cats! Come see an amazing collection of real fossils and exquisite museum replicas.

Cheryll the Triceratops

Excavated by the Museum's paleontologists the majority
of Cheryll's bones are the real thing! Come see the only actual dinosaur skeleton available for viewing in southern Florida. 

                                                         On the National Geographic Channel

Robert DePalma and Dr. Phil Manning
National Geographic Channel

"Dino Death Match" and "Ultimate Dino Survivor"

"Dino Death Match"

Watch the latest episode of the National  Geographic Channel

With commentary by PBMNH Curator of Paleontology
Robert DePalma

Does the recently discovered and controversial "Dueling Dinosaurs" fossil provide proof of the validity of  Nanotyrannus as a species vs classification as a juvenile T. rex? Without a doubt according to Robert and his colleagues Dr. Robert Bakker of the Houston Museum of Natural History and Pete Larson of the Black Hills Institute.

Nanotyrannus is the rarest and most enigmatic of the Late Cretaceous tyrannosaurids. Its sleek build, smaller size, and powerful legs made it an exceptionally agile and lethal predator. "Tara" is one of only three of her kind yet discovered, and is  the only fully mounted skeleton of this fascinating dinosaur.

Check out some teaser information and gallery images on Nat Geo's website: dino-death-match

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