What do you want to learn about British Columbia? Start your search with a subject, story, time or place.
Explore the museum's bird collection. Learn how to help birds through citizen science.
Through the perspective of Vietnamese Canadian artist Chrystal Phan and others, we take a closer look at the journey of people who came to Canada from Vietnam as refugees and settled in British Columbia in the years 1979–80.
There are 15 species of bats in BC. Which ones live near you? Find out how important bats are to people and the world we share with them.
Learn about this extraordinary community on Vancouver Island, established in 1917 by a man named Mayo Singh.
This pathway examines the displacement and dispossession of thousands of Japanese Canadians in Canada in the 1940s.
1In 1 playlists
This pathway is connected to the exhibition Hope Meets Action: Echoes Through the Black Continuum. The exhibition and pathway explores the connections between historical and contemporary Black experiences throughout BC.
Explore the spindle whorl as an important Indigenous tool and technology practised by First Nations' peoples in what is now known as British Columbia. While sharing and discussing the spindle whorl and weaving techniques, RBCM's Indigenous Learning Program Developer will highlight three to four weaving techniques practiced by BC First Nations’ artists with visual support…
Plants and animals have features and behaviours that help them survive. Learn about some BC plants and animals and the amazing ways they survive and thrive in our local environments through this snapshot visit to the natural history gallery. Digital Field Trips are inquiry based and staff led. We can adapt Digital Field Trips for…
Dr. Ken Marr
Many animals, including people, can choose their mates—but can plants? Well, yes, actually—many of them can. Even though a plant can’t physically move, the flowers of some species are still able to choose their mates. This Week in History, season 5, episode 2. Published on Sep 14, 2016.