If you feel as though you've been lacking a little culture while being coupled up in your apartment, you'll be happy to know that there are many museums now offering virtual tours.\nSo, we made a list of eight of the coolest museums in North America that you can explore from the comfort of your couch.\nCheck out the different museums below!\nVisit MTLBlog for more headlines.\nIt seems as if everyone is finding creative and unique ways to stay occupied. From at-home workouts and yoga classes to painting and reorganizing your closet, there are a bunch of ways for you to keep busy during this time. Although binge-watching Netflix is always fun, there are also a lot of museums offering virtual tours, in case you're seeking a little culture in your life.\nSome Montreal museums are offering this service including, Pointe-à-Callière, the McCord Museum, and the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts. However, since we are all stuck at home right now, MTL Blog wanted to show you the amazing virtual tours being offered by Museums around North America.\nFrom iconic museums in the states to some pretty epic Canadian ones, you can explore these phenomenal North American exhibits without leaving your home. That's pretty amazing if you ask me.\nThanks to the internet, you can now travel and explore these spots without having to leave your home and risk being infected.\nSo sit back, pour yourself a glass of wine, and take a tour of one of these breathtaking museums.\nThe Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum\nWhere: New York City\nView this post on Instagram #FlashBack to #UABNYC trip @guggenheim to see #FullnessofColor. Many great works!!! 🙌🏻🙌🏻🙌🏻 #socialdistancing #mondernart #artlovers #colorfieldpainting #contemporaryart #GeneDavis A post shared by Tina Ruggieri (@teenith) on Mar 28, 2020 at 12:56pm PDT\nLink to the virtual tour\nThe National Gallery Of Art\nWhere: Washington, D.C.\nView this post on Instagram Happy Birthday to my second boyfriend 💙 Lucky to have gotten to see your work in different cities but the bucket list continues! Hoping the stars are shining wherever you are. A post shared by Megan Lou (@meganlougs) on Mar 30, 2020 at 10:34am PDT\nLink to the virtual tour\nSmithsonian National Museum Of Natural History\nWhere: Washington, D.C.\nView this post on Instagram Found these pics I took on our family DC trip last summer. I miss these museums so much and already want to go back. A post shared by Carly (@carlyneely) on Mar 28, 2020 at 12:13pm PDT\nLink to the virtual tour\nThe Metropolitan Museum Of Art\nWhere: New York City\nView this post on Instagram Cupid and Psyche, by Antonio Canova. Taken in Metropolitan. The topic <L’amour et Payche> always reminds me of the splendid chocolate cake by chef @naomi_mizuno_ after I had it in Salon du Tokyo 3 years ago #metropolitanmuseumofart #antoniocanova #chocolatecake #nyc #cupid #salonduchocolattokyo A post shared by Amber@Jokelate (@amberxmy) on Mar 30, 2020 at 9:27am PDT\nLink to the virtual tour\nArt Gallery Of Ontario\nWhere: Toronto\nView this post on Instagram The works of legendary photographer Diane Arbus – part of the AGO’s 2016 landmark acquisition – will go on view this Saturday February 22. Diane Arbus: Photographs, 1956 – 1971 opens in the Sam and Ayala Zacks Pavilion on Level 2 and showcases one of the most significant collections of Arbus’s photographs. Curated by Sophie Hackett, the AGO’s Curator of Photography, the exhibition highlights 15 years of Arbus’s artistic evolution and features 150 captivating images, presented chronologically. Our thanks go out to Supporting Sponsor @cibc. • #arbusAGO #dianearbus #photography #photographyexhibition #exhibition A post shared by Art Gallery of Ontario (@agotoronto) on Feb 20, 2020 at 10:35am PST\nLink to the virtual tour\nRoyal Ontario Museum\nWhere: Toronto\nView this post on Instagram 02/20/2020 A post shared by CABRAL (@naomincabral) on Feb 20, 2020 at 5:08pm PST\nLink to the virtual tour\nCanadian Museum of History\nWhere: Gatineau\nView this post on Instagram 'Morning Star' A beautiful highlight: "At the river end of the Grand Hall of the #Museum is a dome rising seven stories above the granite floor. Nineteen metres (62 feet) in diameter, the dome is adorned with the striking abstract painting Morning Star, the work of Dene Suline #artist Alex Janvier. The title Morning Star refers to the morning star as a guide or a means of finding direction. Janvier explains: "My people had used the morning star as a guide light in the early mornings of the winter hours. They would leave camp... maybe 4 o'clock in the morning and head in some direction... According to the stars in the sky, and especially that one, they pretty well have an idea the direction that they are going to." Features included in the painting reflect common aboriginal values and philosophies. The circle motif represents the circle of life: spiritual and physical, human and natural. Human life, for example, is believed to make a complete circle; a person dies and then life starts again. Likewise, the colours used are meaningful. Among the Chipewyan for example, white, yellow, blue and red are significant colours, seen more frequently than others." #travel #art #culture A post shared by Christopher Ludgate | Travel 🌎 (@ludgatesnapshot) on Mar 11, 2020 at 12:25am PDT\nLink to the virtual tour\nCanadian Museum For Human Rights\nWhere: Winnipeg\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by STELLA (@iamstellaxiao) on Sep 27, 2016 at 11:03am PDT\nLink to the virtual tour\nNever stop exploring, Montreal!