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Engaging students in science content, we educators help students to see themselves as scientists and engineers instead of passively observing other people doing the work of science.  It is about creating opportunities for them to see science in application instead of just reading about it in a textbook. Complex textbooks are important to have, but if young learners can’t grasp the information and educators aren’t effectively teaching the content then it limits students’ chances for success.

Teaching technological literacy, critical thinking and problem-solving through science education gives students the skills and knowledge they need to succeed in school and beyond.


We help students develop science process skills instead of focusing solely on the memorization of a body of facts. Science should be a verb instead of a noun. Some of the teaching strategies we are using to promote science includes problem-based learning, incorporating educational technology into the lesson, and project-based learning.
Real-life experiences, model making, lab activities, diagrams, flowcharts- mind maps, role plays, survey and research, demonstration and inclusion of art integration activities encourage students to connect with the world.
These are lifelong skills that allow students to generate ideas, weigh decisions intelligently and even understand the evidence behind public policy-making.