Great blog post by @MissCheska about using interactive science notebooks http://t.co/yh1AATYt4u #blog #scichat
RT @MissCheska: She Tweeted You With Science! 04/16/2014 http://t.co/UqNQylyCFi #NSTAMember blog!
What Elements Are Needed For Successful Producitivty? http://t.co/aIPnrPeyHC #lifehack
Yes Social Media Can Be Good For Productivity, Here's Why http://t.co/EDZsfgbAU3 #lifehack
Girls Transformed Into Inspiring Female Role Models http://t.co/vfm0ibFuf5 #lifehack
10 Things You Can Do Now To Make Public Speaking Effortless http://t.co/ybKVTp1VTu #lifehack
How To Build An Awesome Life You've Always Wanted http://t.co/ImiujxRnX6 #lifehack
The following lessons about neuroscience have been inspired by the book, “The Zombie Autopsies”, written by Steven C. Schlozman, M.D., and are intended to complement it. “The Zombie Autopsies” was inspired by George Romero’s 1968 cult-classic horror film “Night of the Living Dead”.
These original lessons build upon each other and have an accompanying plot line where the world is fighting a zombie apocalypse and the best and the brightest young people are being trained as medical students – with a specialty in neuroscience – with the hopes that they will be able to provide a cure to this terrible epidemic and save humanity. For a richer experience have the students read the book in class and as homework (see suggested reading schedule) along with the class activities.
Working in cooperative learning groups, students study a specialty-the circulatory, respiratory, nervous, digestive, muscular/skeletal, and immune systems—and teach their teammates about the inner workings of the human body through self-created visual aids. Research and critical-thinking skills are put into action as students use Code Cards to "see" their first patient and learn about public health issues. The culminating activity has students showcase their knowledge at Grand Rounds, presenting their most compelling cases to parents and students.
Explore the world of infectious diseases. An interactive learning adventure that teaches microbiology, with accompanying classroom activities and magazines.
Science Take-Out develops, manufactures and sells innovative and easy-to-use hands-on science activity kits designed for use by individuals or small groups of students. The activities do not require any special laboratory equipment and can be used in any educational setting.
RT @Raceycleo:Life-size origami elephant folded frm sheet of 50 x 50ft paper by artist Sipho Mabona #art http://t.co/IgJcm4iop7 cc @mtechman