||July 27 – August 1, 2014
||Middle school, High school, Community college teachers;
||MBARI research and Microbial Oceanography
||Teachers involved in this workshop will:
- Learn about cutting edge marine science and technology, ocean
observatories and the data that they collect
- Explore current scientific
studies that use oceanographic data and how that data has changed our
way of thinking about the oceans
- Develop new curriculum that uses real science and near-real-time data
to teach science content and process and addresses their needs
and the needs of their students
- Be part of a program that integrates the use of
near-real-time data and real science into classrooms at a national level
- Experience a rich opportunity for professional collaboration
and receive classroom resources, stipend ($100/day), housing, and travel allowance
(exact amounts will depend on the number of teachers signed up for the
workshop). We ask that the participants arrange their own travel, reasonable costs will be reimbursed.
- Teachers and educators interested in participating should contact George I. Matsumoto. One of the requirements is to utilize at least one lesson plan/activity from the EARTH website and complete the assessment rubric. You will be expected to present your rubric and your thoughts on the classroom experience to the workshop participants.
The purpose of the workshop is to:
- Educate, excite, and engage teachers with the concept of observatory
(surface, benthic, and pelagic) data in the classroom
- Develop curricula enabling teachers and students to utilize near-real-time
- Increase scientific literacy in microbial oceanography
- Produce leaders in the next generation of microbial oceanographers by providing state-of-the art training
- Increase the number of underrepresented minorities, particularly Native Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders, pursuing careers in the ocean and earth sciences, and related disciplines
Full-hemisphere views of the Earth from GOES (Geostationary
Operational Environmental Satellites).
GOES satellites are built by NASA and operated by NOAA.
EARTH logo designed by Jennifer Trask, 2003