See the UK’s largest animatronic Dinosaur attraction!

Get ready to be transported back in time and see the story of the Dinosaurs unfold over millions of years…

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Quetzalcoatlus lived around 70 to 65.5 million years ago during the Cretaceous period and was discovered in North America.

With a wing span averaging around 11 metres, quetzalcoatlus was the largest animal to have ever taken to the skies. It was so tall, it could have looked a giraffe in the eye and had the ability to walk on all fours, using its gigantic folded wings as front limbs.

Scientists have debated how a creature as large as a private plane, could have ever flown. It was believed that they had hollow, lightweight bones and powerful forelimbs which helped them to catapult themselves into the air. Once airborne, they would use their large wings to soar, using air thermals to keep them aloft. 



Spinosaurus lived around 100 to 92 million years ago during the Cretaceous period and was discovered in Egypt.

Reaching a huge length of almost 50 feet, the new addition to the “Land of the Living Dinosaurs” is the largest and longest predatory dinosaur in the exhibit, staying true to scientists’ belief that spinosaurus was the largest predator to ever roam the earth!

With large cone shaped teeth and a long crocodilian shaped jaw these fearsome predators specialised in hunting giant fish and were the first dinosaurs known to swim.



This period saw a world with giant insects including cockroaches and dragonflies, as well as the transformation of ancient rainforests into arid deserts and the arrival of the ancestors of Reptiles & Mammals.

These mammal-like reptiles included Gorgonops – one of the largest carnivores of the period. They are instantly recognisable by their oversize canine teeth, used to pierce the tough hides of their prey! The Permian period ended with the largest mass extinction in Earth’s history and some of the planet’s ecosystems took 30 million years to recover.



After the extinction of many permian species, Archosaurs and then eventually Dinosaurs would begin to become the prominent species on Earth.

Eoraptor is widely regarded as the first ‘true’ dinosaur. They are known to have had both carnivorous and herbivorous teeth, so could have been a very adaptable omnivore. This period also saw the arrival of the first flying vertebrates – the pterosaurs! They had wings formed from a membrane of skin and muscle.

The end of the triassic was marked with another major mass extinction – one which allowed the dinosaurs to become dominant.



Widely known as the ‘Age of Reptiles’ the Jurassic saw a change in climate due to continental shifts that created new coastlines and lush rainforests.

The Dinosaurs dominated these lands, herbivorous species including Stegosaurus with it’s distinctive back plates and tail spikes, would have co-existed with much larger sauropods like Diplodocus and carnivores including Allosaurus. The first primitive birds including Archaeopteryx also appeared in the late Jurassic.



During the Cretaceous period the Earth had a relatively warm climate and life continued to flourish.

Early mammals began to evolve but the Dinosaurs continued to dominate the land. Some of the most recognisable dinosaurs lived during this period, including Velociraptor, Triceratops and the infamous Tyrannosaurus rex – one of the largest land predators of all time!

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