New unique exhibition at the National History Museum - Culture

New unique exhibition at the National History Museum - Culture 

The National History Museum of December 17, 2011 will be a unique archaeological exhibition opened, specially adapted for younger students. This is a different live show that children create and play of Archaeology.
The exhibition you can touch the exhibits, to arrange the puzzle and uncover an ancient vessel, like a real archaeologist. The organization it is   the National History Museum for children and their parents.
 Young visitors will be able to "find" and "assemble" archaeological court to sit in the workplace of a real archaeologist, arrange layers of an ancient object and 'date' archaeological finds. For their parents, the exhibition offers an opportunity to "archaeologists for a day " and discoveries   the place of genuine ancient settlement.
Here everything is cultural and historical value. Now the museum turned to future visitors, paying out a wooden maze and sandstone.
"Thus, in the form of a game, they noticed learn things that you can not teach them otherwise. Because textbooks are pretty boring" says Prof. Tsvetana Kyoseva, deputy director of the National Historical Museum.



Exhibition - a game is a modern museum approach applied by many world museums (British Museum in London, the Metropolitan in New York) and now the National History Museum in Sofia. Leading motive is the "translation" of various sciences in the language of children with techniques and tools that are both to educate, entertain and to form in them an interest and curiosity. The exhibition operates on a principle fundamental to any self-respecting educational system.
In developed countries there are special children's museums
which attract thousands of visitors, including adults. Everything there can touch, everything can be demonstrated in any way. The creators of the project at the National History Museum expressed their hope that in the near future our country will have a large children's museum.
Children's section at the National History Museum is open until March 25, 2012.

 

 

 

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