I have to echo Mary’s post. Where else can you see robots roaming, penguins flapping, and educators making their own butterfly chrysalis necklaces? Not to mention electric hybrid cars, a sloth, and pi earrings? The exhibit hall is truly fascinating. (I’ve put more pictures from the exhibit hall up on Flikr, just search for NSTA 2011 [...]
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- Soil erosion in miniature
- Rodger Bybee Makes The Case for STEM Education
- Classroom Science: Finding the Right Balance Between Supervision and Curious Experimentation
- NSTA Press: 2013 AEP Distinguished Achievement Awards Finalists
- Science and families
- Flatten the Classroom with the iGo Microscope
- Open-Ended Everyday Science Mysteries
- What will we do, where will we go with the NGSS?
- Test make-ups
- Upping the Ante: A Classroom Gas Chromatograph!
- What science happens in your sandbox?
- Including Students With Disabilities in Advanced Science Classes
- The history of our planet
- The last sessions
- Peggy Ashbrook on What science happens in your sandbox?
- Trent Lueth on Open-Ended Everyday Science Mysteries
- Mary B on Science and families
- Sharon Long, Oakmont Elementary School on Science and families
- Peggy Ashbrook on Flatten the Classroom with the iGo Microscope
- Gail Laubenthal on Flatten the Classroom with the iGo Microscope
- Carole Hayward on Open-Ended Everyday Science Mysteries
- Stephanie Stensland on Open-Ended Everyday Science Mysteries
- Marie Faust Evitt on Sensory experiences to invoke an environment described in a book
- Peggy Ashbrook on Sensory experiences to invoke an environment described in a book