For the first time in the United States, the Cincinnati Museum Center brings to life some of the largest and most unusual dinosaurs ever to have lived.
Science & Nature
Science & Nature Video Library
The government and our utilities are vitally important, but every citizen plays a part in maintaining the livability of our planet. Many initiatives are underway to involve students and adults in our community in clean water stewardship. Learn what you can do today and in the future to keep our water supply clean and healthy.
The Cincinnati area has faced some big challenges in improving water quality. Citizen action, creative thinking and hard work from our utilities and governmental intervention have begun to turn things around. Local water quality experts tell us the statte of things now and the plans to continue to clean up our rivers and streams.
Cincinnati's water infrastructure is 100 years old. Some of the pipes are cracked, leaking, or insufficient to carry the load we place on them today. Local experts explain how the system works and the measures our water utilities take to provide us with a safe water supply.
Hisey Park located in Corwin in Warren County features an ongoing and extensive wetland restoration project.
Gigantic mammals once roamed the freezing evergreen landscape of Ohio. How do we know? We have found their bones which have lain in Ohio's soil for thousands of years. What are those little strange looking shell-like rocks I find in the creek? They are the fossilized remains of animals that lived in the warm shallow sea that covered Ohio millions of years ago? What can we learn about the our state from the remains of the animals that once lived here? Join us on Ohio Rocks! Fossils and find out.
What was Ohio like during the Ice Age? Who or what lived here? What did the glaciers leave behind? How do glaciers move? Did a glacier cover my backyard? Learn the answers to these questions and more on Ohio Rocks! Ice Age.
Solitary boulders sit embedded in the flat grass filled fields of Glacial Erratic.
Archaeological dig sites with gray gravel and rock formations give way for for fossils.
Distant cliffs and green forests provide contrast to the rushing river and cracking canyon walls of Hach Otis State Preserve.
Stalactites and Stalagmites abound dripping mineral rich water through out the dark caves at Ohio Caverns.