Each of our organisations offer school resources on a range of themes. All the collections can be used to teach across different subjects and topics. Use the below filter to find exactly what you're looking for.
A how to guide for student researchers featuring The Twins by John Everett Millais.
A how to guide for student researchers featuring Health and History: Skeletons as Sources.
The Museum of Classical Archaeology offers engaging, interactive and educational sessions, live from the closed museum. Learn more about the Ancient World with the help of an internet connection.
Use objects and equipment from the Whipple museum to explore the science of light and shadows.
Why do we want to know about what is going on deep beneath our feet? And how do we go about studying it?
Find out why Antarctic marine life is under threat from climate change with this easy experiment.
How do we know what extinct creatures looked like when we only have fossil bones?
Follow the instructions to write a Greek myth with heroes, villains, gods and monsters.
In the Museum of Classical Archaeology, the statues are plaster copies of other statues. The process of making them is called plaster casting. In this activity, learn how make your own moulds and casts to create your own model.
Based on the story and sculpture of Medusa, follow this simple tutorial to make your own mask.
Learn the skills of an archaeologist by taking a closer look at this ancient tombstone.
Learning about the Ancient Greeks is now even easier with this selection of downloadable resources.
Learn more about Greek Pottery using vase templates and sherds from the Museum's collection to design your own vase.
Ancient heroes came in all shapes and sizes. In this activity you will make your own hero inspired by the collection at the Museum of Classical Archaeology.
Find out more about the objects and habits that the Romans introduced to Britain.
How does your body work? Find out more about your eyes, ears, bones, heart and brain.
Find out more about the earth, sun, moon and planets using objects from the Whipple Museum
Find out more about some amazing women using the collections from the Whipple Museum.
Did you know that 10-20% of all creatures dredged up from the Antarctic sea beds are completely new to science? These new discoveries all need a Scientific Name to help us to identify them.