Move over Marilyn, it's Victoria's time to shine. Inspired by Andy Warhol's famous Marilyn Diptych, flaunt your new paleontological pop culture tee to the masses.
Victoria was hatched approximately 66 million years ago during the Cretaceous period. She is the second most complete T. rex on record, and the only T. rex skeleton currently touring. Victoria is believed to have lived to be a “sub-adult,” and is estimated to have lived 18 to 25 years. This means that she had reached breeding age, but had not reached her full growth potential. Victoria has been thoroughly documented through every step of her restoration, and has been made an open source for experts to study her now and in the future
Victoria is a rarity not only due to her completeness and the color and quality of her bones, but her accessibility to the public for learning and exploration. Fewer than 60 T. rex specimens have been discovered to-date, many of which consist of only a few bones. Only a handful of well-preserved specimens like Victoria exist and are housed in museums for public viewing