Evidence of parasitism in the fossil record has historically received little attention because parasites are small, these soft bodied animals do not fossilize well, and there is an enormous lack of study.
Visit the Paul W. Bryant Museum on September 25, 2021 to get autographs from Honorary Captains Wayne Davis and Bobby Humphrey before the Alabama vs. Southern Mississippi football game!
In this installment of #MoundvilleMondays, Education Outreach Coordinator, Lindsey Gordon, announces this year’s Virtual Native American Festival, happening from October 7-9, 2021! Stay tuned for updates on the schedule of events!
The University of Alabama Museums will have a table located on Woods Quad for Family Weekend on September 24 from 2:00 PM – 4:00 PM. Family Weekend is a weekend full of fun, connection, and tradition!
When ESPN.com staff asked the question “What is the best college football town in America?”, they examined why Tuscaloosa might be the answer. Included in their reasoning is the Paul W. Bryant Museum!
This year, The Gorgas House Museum is participating is Smithsonian Magazine‘s Museum Day, which is an annual celebration of boundless curiosity hosted by Smithsonian magazine. Participating museums and cultural institutions across the country provide free entry to anyone presenting a Museum Day ticket.
Archaeologists in northwest Alabama have unearthed pottery, glass and nails at the site of an inn and tavern that played a pivotal role in the Civil War.
Due to lack of participation from school groups and travel restrictions for some Native American participants as a result of COVID-19, the in-person 2021 Moundville Native American Festival has been cancelled. The park and campground will remain open for visitation. We look forward to once again being together in-person in 2022.
Alabama’s Harrell Station, roughly 45 miles west of Montgomery and 150 miles inland from the Gulf of Mexico, seems like the last place someone would go to explore the ocean. But crumbling out of the dusty ground, which has been wrinkled into gullies of white chalk, are the remnants of an ancient sea.
Alabama’s Harrell Station, roughly 75 kilometers west of Montgomery and 250 kilometers inland from the Gulf of Mexico, seems like the last place someone would go to explore the ocean. But crumbling out of the dusty ground, which has been wrinkled into gullies of white chalk, are the remnants of an ancient sea.