Here are some of my favorite websites and resources for teaching science.
- The Amoeba Sisters: “Two sisters on a mission to demystify science with humor and relevance by creating videos, GIFs, comics, and resources”
- Basic Genetics from the University of Utah: A wealth of information and activities to help you understand genetics.
- Amy Brown Science: a veteran science teacher with over 31 years of experience teaching Biology and Chemistry shares tips and resources to help make learning stick.
- Science and Math with Mrs. Lau: Another veteran teacher with fantastic ideas for teaching math and science.
- Getting Nerdy with Mel and Gerdy: “Engaging and differentiated science lessons that we know will grab students’ attention and get them excited about the natural world”
Here are a few of the resources I use to stay on top of the latest science:
- Scientific American: “Scientific American, the longest continuously published magazine in the U.S., has been bringing its readers unique insights about developments in science and technology for more than 170 years.”
- Science Friday: “Covering the outer reaches of space to the tiniest microbes in our bodies, Science Friday is the source for entertaining and educational stories about science, technology, and other cool stuff.”
- ThoughtCo.com: “At ThoughtCo, we believe that great inspiration begins with a question, and we help 13 million users answer theirs every month. Whether yours is about science and math, humanities and religion, or architecture and the arts, our in-depth articles, written by literature writers, Ph.D.s, and experienced instructors, are designed to give you the answers and information you need in a clear, easy-to-navigate format. So whether you are asking for a class, that next conversation, or just because you want to know, ThoughtCo can help.”
- Curiosity.com: “Curiosity is on a mission to make learning easier and more fun than it has ever been. Our goal is to ignite curiosity and inspire people to learn. Each day, we create and curate engaging topics for millions of lifelong learners worldwide.”
- National Geographic