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At the centre set against a blurred blue background there's a computer generated globe, to the right of it there are two robotic hands human reaching out to hold it and to the left of the globe there are two human hands also reaching our to hold it.

Curiosity on Stage

AI and Robotics: Positive forces for social change or risks to society and the environment? 

An artistic depiction of a winter night scene with red and white pine trees.  Stars are shining, a crescent moon is visible and a robot is peaking out from behind a pine tree.

Holiday Magic at the Museums

This holiday, revisit the simplicity of the past with retro games and activities for the whole family.

A house painted onto a wall with maroon and orange paint, on the roof there's a sign that read's "Exploratek", the doors to the space are blue and white.

Exploratek is Back!

Use your creativity and design skills to complete daily ingenuity challenges in our tinker lab.

Two children touch buttons and knobs as they stand in front of an interactive display at the Canada Science and Technology Museum. Display cases of various artifacts are blurred out in the background.

One Membership, Three Museums

An Ingenium membership opens the door to discovery at all three of Canada’s museums of science and innovation!

Hours and Location

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A young boy wearing a mask. In the background, you can see a locomotive from the museum in soft focus.

Advanced ticketing is strongly recommended.

To ensure a safe and enjoyable visit for our visitors and staff, masks are not mandatory but recommended.

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Collection Highlights

 The Bramah & Robinson Lighthouse in front of the museum

Artifact number: 1980.0768

Bramah & Robinson Lighthouse

Lighthouses are beacons that guide mariners through darkness, storms, and hazardous waters. This lighthouse once marked the first landfall for mariners travelling across the Atlantic Ocean. It was part of an extensive network of aids to navigation aids that helped make marine transportation and trade safe and efficient. After standing for 50 years at Cape Race, Canadian officials decided to replace it with a new and taller tower made of concrete. Since lighthouses were expensive to build and Canada had very a long coastline to cover, these officials chose to recycle the iron lighthouse. In 1907, they disassembled and moved the structure to Money Point on Cape North, Nova Scotia, to mark the entrance to the Gulf of St Lawrence. It stood there until 1980, when the government retired it from service and offered it to the Museum.

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Projects & Initiatives

Browse the Innovation Storybook website by Ingenium
Website: Innovation Storybook