Scarlett Brown of Bega Valley Family Day Care risked life and limb to get to know the dinosaurs inside out.
Australian mega fauna like giant carnivorous marsupial Thylacoslo (skull pictured) are a favourite of The National Dinosaur Museum education manager Phil Hore.
Michael Fulton of Eden loved the Allosaurus fragilis (pictured) because "It looks different, is a meat eater and is very tall".
The Diplodocus’ long neck was the perfect asset for reaching high canopies to graze on during the Jurassic period.
The first fossil to link birds and dinosaurs was the Archaeopteryx lithographica, making it one of the most important fossils finds in history.
‘The Tinker’ skull is from an 8-year-old T-Rex. It was an important find in 1998 because the skeleton was 70 per cent complete. Tinker would have been 20 foot long, about half the length of an adult but only a quarter of the weight.
Nine-year-old Tori Heymans of Sydney has loved dinosaurs since she was five.
Marg Carson of Family Day Care Bega had her hands full with little palaeontologists Halle Berk, Beau Towill, Callum Gallagher, Blake Bateman and Bailen Berk.
Carnivore Allosaurus fragilis of the Jurassic period was a fierce hunter that grew up to 8.5 metres long, making it a nightmare for other smaller dinosaurs.
Tori Heymans of Sydney with a handful of fossilised shark teeth, from a time when shark did not have serrated teeth.
Jarrah Buttler of Merimbula was very brave when it came to meeting this moving roaring dinosaur.
Daryl, Charlie and Simone Kelland of Bega enjoyed their dinosaur day in Eden.
AustinAce Bradley had a great ride on this pygmy Columbian mammoth, who went extinct rather recently in palaeontology terms, just 11,000 years ago.
Scarlett Hergenhan, Billi Fergus, Lincoln Brown, William Wilson, Amelie Hergenhan and Tom Abbott of Bega Valley Day Care.
Amelie Hergenhan (clockwise from left), Tom Abbott, William Wilson, Scarlett Brown, Billi Fergus, Lincoln Brown had a great outing in Eden with Bega Valley Family Day Care.