Virtual Tours!

You miss the museum? We miss you too!

In the past months, we have been working hard to propose new ways of interacting with our exhibits, collections and regular tours. From this, we are now able to offer you the following tours. We hope you enjoy them!
We welcome your feedback and are eager to hear about it. Whether it is positive or should you encounter any glitch, let us know [at] (subject: Feedback%20on%20Virtual%20Tour) (here)


Download these free and easy guided tours for use on mobile phones, tablets or desktops. 

  • Meg in the Museum's geological garden
    Image by Ingrid Birker.

    Fossil Exploration Guide : GIS Storymap to explore fossils around McGill University (Downtown Campus)

  • The crab apple tree in bloom at the reservoir
    Image by Ingrid Birker.

    Trees of McGill : GIS Storymap to explore the trees of McGill's downtown campus

    Plants and Trees of McGill (for kids): This tree walk through McGill's downtown campus contains some special learning treats like tree cookies, fruits, berries and sugar candy!

  • Participants leaving for the stones and bones tour
    Bike Tour
    Exploring fossils, rocks, stones and ancient bones around Montreal by bike.

  • Analcime from Mont Saint-Hilaire
    Minerals of Québec
    Discover the Minerals of Québec.

  • Drawn images of the scientists mentioned in the visit
    Image by Adrian Bobb.

    Secret Science Spots
    This Secret Science Spots visit will take you around the downtown campus buildings where you will learn more on McGill scientists and their work.

  • Mushrooms
    Wild mushrooms in Québec,"My COVID summer finding fungi" by Ingrid Birker

  • Brass arrow from the Mont Royal tour

    Mont Royal tour
    A guided tour of Mount Royal by Ingrid Birker

These tours were made possible by the generous funding provided by the McGill Sustainability Projects Fund.

Land Acknowledgement

McGill University is located on land which has long served as a site of meeting and exchange amongst Indigenous peoples, including the Haudenosaunee and Anishinabeg nations. McGill honours, recognizes and respects these nations as the traditional stewards of the lands and waters on which we meet today.

The Redpath Museum's director EDI statement.

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