Was Tyrannosaurus rex a predator or a scavenger? Let your visitors discover the answer to this killer question for themselves.
This 3D blockbuster exhibition features terrifying animatronic and static models, fossils, casts and graphical displays.
Was T.rex a predator or a scavenger?
T.rex: The Killer Question is a stimulating exhibition that uses animatronics, casts and static models to engage the visitor and guide them into considering both sides of the debate about how T.rex might have got its food.
Was it an active hunter – the traditional image of T.rex? Or was it a scavenger? Or could it have been something in between - an opportunist and an ambush predator relying on easy pickings, whether alive or dead?
T.rex: The Killer Question is a blockbuster exhibition containing lifelike animatronic dinosaur models and life-size skeleton casts of real fossils, divided into five scenes involving either skeletons, static or animatronic models.
The scenes encourage visitors to evaluate T.rex 's size, the power in its legs, length of its arms, the sharpness of its teeth, to decide if its physical features were best suited to catch prey or to steal carcasses.
At the end, visitors decide which side of the scientific debate they support.
For more information, download the T.rex: The Killer Question information pack (PDF).
And, because no exhibition visit is complete without a browse of the gift shop, we also offer a wide range of fantastic dinosaur merchandise at wholesale prices.
Use this information to get an idea of the venue requirements and specifications for the T.rex: The Killer Question exhibition.
The host venue requirements and responsibilities include:
View images of T.rex: The Killer Question, to get more of a flavour of this exhibition.
Ankylosaurus model. Did T.rex really hunt and kill Ankylosaurus for food?
Dinosaur babies hatching from eggs. What does the anatomy of T.rex babies reveal about their eating habits?
A Velociraptor model from the exhibition
A group of Sauronitholestes
Bone casts and specimen evidence. What do these body parts tell us about T.rex's eating habits?
The centrepiece of the exhibition, a huge T.rex cast, makes a striking contrast to the relatively small Velociraptor.
A Deinonychus model looks pleased with itself after enjoying a bloody meal.
Watch this short video to get a flavour of this exhibition.
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