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We understand that with schools closed children are home and in need of ways to keep their minds engaged. Here is a collection of free TERC resources to help educators, parents, students, and others cope with school closings and quarantines.
We’ve been working hard over the past year on content and curriculum development, research, technology innovation, professional development, and program evaluation. Now it’s time for us to share all that we’ve learned with you! Check out where TERC staff will be presenting in 2020!
Solve escape table puzzles with TERC during the Cambridge Science Festival.
As TERC continues to grow, we want our brand to reflect what we believe in and why we exist. We’re excited to share these brand updates and explain why we made them.
You’ve probably noticed that TERC’s website and materials have a new look. We’ve recently updated our logo, typeface, tagline, and imagery. We’re still the same TERC you know and love, but with an updated brand that reflects our belief in the power of STEM education to move the world forward. » Read more
BY SCOTT PATTISON, SMIRLA RAMOS-MONTAÑEZ, GINA SVAROVSKY, CYNTHIA SMITH, VERÓNIKA NÚÑEZ, ANNIE DOUGLASS
Supporting engineering interest development in early childhood for low-income families. In the United States, there are large and persistent disparities across communities in the available opportunities for children and their families to access quality STEM learning experiences.
BY MARLENE KLIMAN
Picture books as a vehicle for expanding views of math and who can do it. The Storytelling Math project is working to change the landscape of math picture books. With our partner Charlesbridge Publishing, we are producing a dozen English and Spanish books.
BY FOLASHADE CROMWELL SOLOMON, TRACEY WRIGHT, MARIAH STEELE, AND DIONNE CHAMPION
While a number of scholars suggest that dance represents an important type of embodied cognition, the notion of dance as a site for learning is under-explored. Embodied Physics constructed a physics course for high school students from two Boston-based dance schools.
As schools prepare the next generations of scientists, logically we should be seeing a seismic shift toward teaching data science in STEM classrooms. Yet this is not happening, as data science doesn’t fit clearly into the disciplines around which the curriculum is currently organized.
The word “disability” suggests that someone is unable to learn or cannot learn the same material as other students. In reality, students with an LD diagnosis can learn; they just do so in ways that are different from the mainstream. The fact is, every person learns differently, depending on the subject, the way the material is presented, their personal experiences, and many other variables.