Sandra Sawatzky's ‘The Black Gold Tapestry’
We did a lot this year!
Science at the world's number one tourist attraction
science clearly communicated
A group biography by Brenda Maddox
No spoilers, just background information
comets, asteroids and volcanoes
still relevant today!
learning science from art history
Why do a Science Fair
reasons to celebrate
Adding some personal experiences
It took teamwork!
Entertaining science TV this summer
an immersive lesson in Structure and Design
satisfy your incurable curiosity
a review of Kat Arney's book
Staying safe on the trails
focusing students on a few features of the biome
And the winners are…
exploring space is a big science!
#crocuswatch17 In search of that first crocus
Scoring a 90!
celebrate Canada150 with a trip to the mountains
Celebrating Darwin Day
genes for intracellular zinc homeostasis
Insights into a genetic mutation
This is where it’s happening!
It doesn’t mean we quit doing basic math
The variety of science topics we explored this year
Preparing myself for the winter solstice
Or does family history mean something?
The story of seven fossil celebrities
Vlog comments on the movie Inferno
Science educators, this book is for you!
Preparing our students for success!
Who is at risk? Perhaps you!
Using museum collections to enhance teaching and learning
It’s not Beakerhead, but for Canmore, it’s close.
02XCESS –More than a vanity plate, it’s a recommended philosophy of education and of life.
It’s the time to observe the colours of the alpine larch, Larix lyallii
Talking to some top young scientists -what they have to say about their HYRS experience.
Now that the summer is here, we will have a lot more time for enjoying the outdoors, and public gardens are of especial interest to many of us. Even though it is a very short season in Alberta, we have many superb gardens that enhance our enjoyment and our education.
If I were to ask you where in the world you would expect to find a museum dedicated to microorganisms, you would probably guess Holland since that is the country of Antonie van Leeuwenhoek. He is known to most every school student as the Dutch lens grinder who discovered what he called animalcules, and is considered the ‘father of microbiology’ in introductory biology texts. Arriving at Schiphol airport, I made my way to the baggage hall and there on the wall was a massive advertising poster beckoning me to visit the new museum showing the invisible, Micropia. As I awaited my luggage, I quickly connected to the WiFi and visited their website. “That’s where I’m going to spend my day in Amsterdam” I declared.
Are headlines overstating the Zika threat? Here are some tips on how to read about the Ziak virus.
How would you address these questions in your science class?