The cover design (front, back and spine).
 This spread has one of the many timelines in this educational and engaging book. This history of early flight pioneers is presented as newspaper clippings.
 QR codes appear on many spreads to direct the reader to explore further online content using a smart phone or tablet.
 Many spreads require the use of clear and engaging information graphics to explain core concepts of a museum’s display.
 Some activities are quite visual. Here the readers are asked to vote for their favourite objects in the National Air and Space Museum and then draw or name them in the spaces provided.
 A summary of each of the three museums ends with a quick quiz and a blank area where readers can design their own postcard of their visit.
 Throughout the book, the reader is encouraged to explore the displays more closely. This spread asks the reader to list their favourite finds on a journal page.
 Phoenix, a life-size model of a North Atlantic right whale, is one of the National Museum of Natural History’s most popular displays. Here a checklist highlights features for the reader to look out for.
 Some activities are best done outside the museum. Here the reader is given step-by-step instructions on how to start their own rock collection at home.
 Instructions for “In the Museum” and “Try this at Home” activities are clearly outlined in a small panel at the top left of the page where the activity appears. Here, the reader is asked to mark on a map all the places they have visited in the USA.
 The National Museum of American History has an extensive collection of lunchboxes on display. Readers can create their own lunchbox using the blank illustration provided.      
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