4/1/2007 - Shawn Glynn
3/1/2007 - Susan Everett and Richard Moyer
1/30/2007 - Anne (Amy) Cox-Petersen and Joanne K. Olson
12/27/2006 - Mark Enfield
11/30/2006 - Michelle Trueworthy
Improve students scientific literacy through homework
10/30/2006 - William Straits and Sherry Nichols
Mini book clubs enrich student discussion and increase student understanding of a wide range of science texts.
9/19/2006 - Donna R. Sterling
8/17/2006 - Lisa Martin-Hansen and Jill Caton Johnson
A think aloud is a cognitive coaching strategy that helps foster critical thinking in science.
6/13/2006 - Kenneth Peterson, Richard Ponzio, Pamela Castori, and Robin Galloway
3/21/2006 - Roberta Aram, Deborah Powell, Elizabeth Burton, Amy Hopkins, and Shelley Shaver
Science enrichment projects motivate students and involve parents in school in a positive way.
2/27/2006 - Mary Stein, Charles R. Barman, Michelle Haley, and Dolores Miller
1/20/2006 - Kimber Hershberger, Carla Zembal-Saul, and Mary L. Starr
12/8/2005 - Donna M. Wolfinger
10/27/2005 - Cathy Livingston
Incorporating art and creative writing into science journals leads to meaningful reflections on learning for both students and teachers.
9/27/2005 - David T. Crowther, Norman G. Lederman, and Judith s. Lederman
Teaching suggestions to help you highlight nature of science.
8/31/2005 - Richard Black
6/14/2005 - Diane Comstock
3/30/2005 - John Eichinger
2/28/2005 - Sheryl K. Rop and Charles J. Rop
1/31/2005 - Christine Anne Royce and David A. Wiley
Building on the common ground between subjects through integration helps teachers address learning goals in both subjects without compromising either. This article addresses ways to integrate science with language arts objectives.
12/31/2004 - Janet Kelly and R. Stephen Weis
The programs at the Institute of Math, Science, and Technology Education at Texas Christian University at Fort Worth, Texas, provide an array of professional development programs and workshops to benefit area teachers and improve mathematics, science, and technology education at the K–12 level.
10/29/2004 - Debby A. Chessin and Virginia J. Moore
Most teachers are familiar with the 5-E model of science instruction—Engage, Explore, Explain, Expand, and Evaluate. This model adds a sixth "E" to the tool: "e-search." E-search encompasses any use of electronic media that provides students the opportunity to learn additional skills and extend their learning.
9/30/2004 - Suzanne Keenan
The “hands-on” nature of science motivates and encourages students to interact with others, which can be especially good for English Language Learners (ELL). These basic strategies will benefit all students.
8/31/2004 - David T. Crowther and John Cannon
The K-W-L strategy works well as a preassessment tool because it reveals what students know and want to learn about a topic before instruction and as a postassessment tool because it fosters reflection. Minor modifications to the strategy can incorporate elements essential to science inquiry: questioning, methodology, and evaluation. This new framework is called T-H-C, for the questions, What do you Think? How can we find out? and What do we Conclude?