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The World's
Largest T.rex


February is

Indigenous Storytelling Month

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Royal Saskatchewan Museum

Megamunch's last day at work is February 25. Stop by the SaskTel Be Kind Online Learning Lab and reminisce with us as we celebrate 37 years of Megamunch. Check out Megamunch memorabilia and a presentation of Megamunch through the years. Plus, think you can spot Megamunch anywhere? Take part in the Megamunch Seek-and-Find in the galleries and find out! Daily from February 20 through to 25. Don't forget to get your messages to Megamunch online or in-person. He'd love to hear from you.

Feb 20, 2024 - Feb 25, 2024

Invertebrate Zoology

Rediscovering a Bee Species Last Seen In 1955

Researchers at the Royal Saskatchewan Museum have uncovered a specimen of a rare bee that was last found in the province more than 65 years ago.

The Macropis Cuckoo Bee specimen, Epeoloides pilosulus, was collected near Grasslands National Park, close to Wood Mountain. The rare bee is a nest parasite, or cuckoo, of oil-collecting bees of the Macropis group that is entirely dependent on the oil from a wildflower known as Fringed Loosestrife, or Lysimachia ciliata.

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Donating to the Royal Saskatchewan Museum funds our scientists and the active science research that they do. Be a part of new discoveries, conservation efforts, and real Saskatchewan science by contributing today.

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The Royal Saskatchewan Museum and T.rex Discovery Centre are situated on Treaty 4 territory, the ancestral and traditional territory of the Cree, Saulteaux, Dakota, Nakota, Lakota and homeland of the M├ętis Nation. We acknowledge the land in an act of reconciliation to those whose traditional territories we are on.