Virtual Animal Field Trips
Science Field Trips are an in-depth exploration of a simple science topic for grades 1-5. Science Field Trips are specifically designed to follow Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS).
Beginning September 15, 2020, the Randall Museum is going virtual for teachers!
While our beloved Randall Museum Animal Exhibit — Wild in California — is closed due to Covid-19, we are offering your students up close and personal Live Animal events with a live instructor via Zoom. Your favorite programs are available, as well as new offerings.
Eight Field Trips are Just a Click Away.
New this year:
- Field trips slots are available morning and afternoon
- Each program offers an art/science hands-on activity for students at home!
How to Book Your School Field Trip Fall 2020
Field Trips are registered through the Eventbrite website
- Choose your Animal Field Trip session: click on morning or afternoon session to begin the registration process
- Select a Date (at least 72 hours prior to when you want your program)
- Choose your Ticket Type:
- Animal Senses – Let’s See, Touch, Taste, Smell and Hear: How do animals use their senses?
- Animal Habitats – Why do animals live where they do?
- Nocturnal Animals – Let’s meet some animals that like the dark nighttime!
- Predator and Prey – Who eats Whom?
- Reptile Nation – Snakes, Turtles and Lizards, oh my!
- Just Birds – Beaks and feet can tell us many things about birds. Let’s find out!
- Ocean Animals – Meet interesting animals that you might not think are animals at all!
- Creepy Crawlies –Let’s explore the amazing variety of insects and how they make our world better.
- Once you register, you will receive an email from the science team with your Zoom link and the list of what your students need to participate. This link can be then be sent to each of your students.
Download an animal exhibit scavenger hunt worksheet you can print out and duplicate to enhance your group’s experience.
Download a teacher evaluation to help us shape and refine our science programs for San Francisco children