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Using GLOBE for Homeschool Science Workshop
Purdue University GLOBE partnership introduces Homeschool network to GLOBE  >>

NASA and National Reading Month
March is National Reading Month in the U.S., which presents the perfect opportunity for learners to explore NASA reading material on a more personal level.  >>

A teacher and his students use GLOBE to study-and possibly save-their hometown waters
In the spring of 2017, the GLOBE Program-an international science education initiative funded by NASA and supported by The National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), the National Science Foundation (NSF) and the US Department of State-held six regional Student Research Symposia where teachers and students from schools across the country shared the results of their field investigations using GLOBE Program data collection protocols. In this series of feature stories, we profile some of the teacher/student teams who presented at these symposia.  >>

Texas Students Spin GLOBE to Australia and Back
In the spring of 2017, The GLOBE Program held six regional Student Research Symposia (SRS), where teachers and students from schools across the country shared the results of their field investigations using GLOBE protocols. In the first of a series of feature stories, we profile a teacher (form the University of Texas at Tyler Innovation Academy) and his students -- and their experience at the Southwest SRS in Denver, Colorado.  >>

Creating Community Connections at the GLOBE STEM Equity Bootcamp
In November, twenty-two United States GLOBE Partners, from a range of new and experienced GLOBE Partnerships, gathered in New Orleans, Louisiana to begin a week together, learning and discussing the use of GLOBE with the communities that they serve.  >>

Woodlawn's Path to the Green Flag
Using Eco-Schools and GLOBE watch as students from Woodlawn School in Oregon achieved the coveted Green Flag.  >>

Looking up into a personal path of discovery
NH students collect data for NASA studies of 2017 eclipse. August 21, 2017, the day the sun and the moon shadow danced across the United States, brought a multitude of memories…and gifts. For astrophysicists, biologists, meteorologists, entomologists—almost any science “ists” you can name—the eclipse rendered literally billions of data that will deepen our understanding of the universe, from the elements found in faraway stars to the behavior of Earth-bound microorganisms. For those who wanted only to see an eclipse in their lifetime, the rewards were perhaps less quantifiable but just as profound: awe, astonishment, contemplation, celebration, and maybe even a few moments of shared, absolute silence. But while the sight of the moon drifting across the face of the sun was stunning, it was the image of millions of faces looking up – not down at our smart phones, not down at our laptops, not down at our feet lost in thought – but up at a natural miracle that made this eclipse different from any that have come before. GLOBE Program US Country Coordinator Jen Bourgeault, who is based at the Joan and James Leitzel Center for Mathematics, Science, and Engineering at the University of New Hampshire, noted that any of her UNH peers with a professional interest in the eclipse was far from campus that day, conducting experiments in or near the path of totality.  >>

GLOBE Boot camp visits INFINITY Science Center
The latest GLOBE Boot camp spent the day at INFINITY Science Center learning Hydrology protocols with Anne Lewis.  >>

NASA Citizen Science App Tackles Mosquito-Borne Disease
NASA has introduced the Mosquito Habitat Mapper as part of its GLOBE Observer app available for iPhone and Android. This app includes training, making it easy for anyone to use.  >>

Searching for GLOBE Partners/Country Coordinators? There’s a Tool for That! Searching Made Easy!
Tip of the Week: Need to find a GLOBE Partner or Country Coordinator? There’s a tool for that!  >>