The Prehistoric Museum at USU Eastern is featuring the exhibit "Making Sense of Archaeology: Learning with Independence" on display through June 1 in the Special Exhibition Gallery. The museum is open Monday through Saturday 9:00 am to 5:00 pm. Making Sense of Archaeology is an educational hands-on scientific and historical experience for all ages and offers accessibility for visually impaired visitors. It features 3-D printed replicas of important specimens, and artifacts from Utah. Visitors are able to read and listen to a short history of the object. You can touch a replica of The Great Hunt Panel, or hold a replica stone tool, which is embedded with 3-D printed braille and motion activated audio content. Shawn Lambert the exhibit producer and Public Archaeologist for the Utah Division of State History remarks that “Utah houses the largest braille library west of Mississippi River and people who are blind travel here from all over the country to learn how to utilize their other senses to live and engage in the world around them. Museums are some of the best sources for hands-on learning.” It was produced in partnership with the Utah School for the Blind, Utah STEM Action Center, and the Utah Blind Institute. It is the first fully 3D printed traveling archaeological exhibit. The Prehistoric Museum features fossils and artifacts from Utah. This special exhibition is located on the second floor of the museum and runs from Thursday March 28 through Saturday June 1, 2019. General admission rates apply.