In accordance with the L.A. City Municipal Code Ordinance, all eligible patrons (currently 12+) are required to show proof of full vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test performed within 72 hours. Visitors 18+ must also show a valid photo ID. View our COVID-19 Safety Guidelines for more information.

Press & Filming

You can find press information related to exhibitions, collections, and programs below.

Press Requests

For all press requests, interviews, images, and non-commercial filming assistance, or to be added to our media list, please send inquiries to press@nhm.org.

You can also find general information about our museums here.

Commercial Filming Requests

Please send inquires to Unreel Locations at unreelsite@aol.com or visit their website at www.unreellocations.com.

Advertising & Marketing Requests

For requests regarding advertising and marketing, please send inquiries to advertising@nhm.org.

News & Press Archive

Community Scientists are Invited to Participate in the Global City Nature Challenge April 30 – May 3, 2021

Sixth annual challenge to document biodiversity grows to over 400 participating cities on six continents; results announced on May 10.

Natural History Museums of Los Angeles County Reopen to the Public on April 1 and April 8, 2021

Natural History Museum in Exposition Park and La Brea Tar Pits in Hancock Park will open with new health and safety protocols; tickets on sale beginning March 25

Universal Pictures Home Entertainment Launches Nationwide “Camp Croods” in Partnership with La Brea Tar Pits and the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History

Virtual museum kids programs celebrate the home entertainment release of Golden Globe nominated film The Croods: A New Age and feature scientists, animators, story artists and more for interactive camp sessions
 

NHMLAC Urban Nature Research Center uses community science to demonstrate the challenges and opportunities of city-living for native lizards

Photos contributed by volunteers from across Southern California show that city lizards are at higher risk of losing their tails but decreased risk of tick parasitism, highlighting the value of community science for urban ecology studies