Children learn about Melbourne’s history through a story about a little girl and her family toy box.
Students learn about the diversity and longevity of Australia’s First Peoples and the significance of place to their culture and identity.
Discover the amazing world of dinosaurs and become a junior palaeontologist!
Students learn about the diversity and longevity of Australia’s First Peoples and the impact of colonisation on their daily life and culture.
An interactive program for students to learn about insects and bugs!
Students learn about the diversity of Victoria’s First Peoples as the longest continuous culture in the history of the world.
Students research sedimentary, igneous and metamorphic rocks using the Dynamic Earth exhibition and create short movies to share about rock formation.
Self-directed trails for learning in First Peoples.
In these programs, designed in conjunction with Psychology teachers, students investigate topics from the VCE Psychology Unit 1 and Unit 3 courses.
Students learn about how daily life has changed for Aboriginal children and their families.
Meet our museum scientists in this special event, held during National Science Week, aimed at Middle Years students.
Students learn about the diversity of Victoria’s First Peoples and how they have fought for their country and their rights.
Students can encounter the people, places and events that have made Melbourne the city it is today.
Students learn about the complexity and diversity of Australia’s First Peoples, with a particular focus on culture and identity.
Some things change, some things stay the same. Children’s toys are a primary source for learning about the history of Melbourne.
An introduction to First Peoples' relationship with the land, traditional foods, tools and technologies in the Milarri Garden.
Students consider how historical narratives are constructed from the material remains of past societies.
Students learn about the complexity and diversity of Australia’s First Peoples and reflect on their own cultural practices.
Using objects and images this program explores the changing nature of work in Victoria since the settlement of Melbourne.
Extend your experience of the First Peoples exhibition with these resources for the classroom.
Students investigate the varied fates of some of Melbourne’s citizens through an examination of the things they left behind.
Students can better understand the significance of WWI by following this trail, with stories of ordinary people living in extraordinary times.
What do we understand about how the human body works?
Walk among the skeletons of amazing animals from the past – dinosaurs, flying reptiles and megafauna.
Uncover live insects and explore over 100 types of bugs and spiders from the museum’s collection in this exhibition.
Examine thousands of insects, arachnids and other invertebrates from the museum’s collection, as well as live species in this exhibition.
Immerse your students in the wonder of dinosaurs! Visit Jurassic World: The Exhibition combined with a Melbourne Museum education program.
Explore the human body systems, organs, tissues and cells and learn how they work together to keep us alive.
Follow the path that led to our current understandings of the human body, our changing beliefs, medical practices and taboos.
Journey back in time, 600 million years ago, and discover Victoria’s amazing past through the fossil record.
Discover how Earth formed, how earthquakes and volcanoes happen, and see amazing rocks and minerals from Museum Victoria’s collection.
Explore an amazing array of mammals, birds and reptiles from around the world.
Take a journey through a living gallery to discover stories about environments and change in Victoria's tall forests.
Explore the specific agents of change within the forest environment: water, earth processes, climate, fire and human intervention.
Examine the mechanisms of evolution, the importance of genetic variation and how DNA is used to study evolution.
Journey under the sea to discover Victoria’s amazing marine life.
Victoria’s seas contain hidden and unfamiliar worlds which are spectacular, diverse, unique and vulnerable.
Make a 60 second movie to communicate science using the 600 Million Years: Victoria evolves exhibition.
Exhibitors from Top Designs in 2016 are interviewed about their folios, subjects areas and share handy hints for Year 11 and 12 students.