Explore innovative science classrooms across Georgia.
Join host, Karen Garland, as she discovers how science is being put in action, in classrooms all across Georgia!
Georgia educators De'Juan Winfield and Stephanie Westhafer explain 3D Science is "new school" teaching as opposed to old-school methods in this segment of Science in Action.
In this section of Science in Action, hear from Georgia teachers who have incorporated industry-standardized science and engineering practices into elementary education.
Crosscutting concepts, or CCCs, are defined as 7 big ideas that stretch across various disciplines of science. They can be used as tools or lenses, through which students can view the world around them. Learn more about the 7 CCCs in this episode of Science in Action.
Now that you have a basic understanding of 3D lesson planning, this video will cover a few strategies Georgia science teachers use to open their classrooms to curiosity questions.
Dive deeper into the classroom applications that Georgia teachers have constructed to bring learning to life, in this follow-up episode of Science in Action.
Join education experts in a discussion focusing on the scientific practice of engaging in argumentation from evidence, and constructing explanations with students.
Communication plays a key role in every Georgia science standard. In this segment of Science in Action, we will focus on classroom strategies that integrate literacy through science lessons.
How do we, as teachers, really know our students have grasped the topics presented in class? In this final episode of Science In Action, learn about the resources available to you for proper student work analysis when using 3D science.
Fill your summer days with creativity, exploration and fun! Welcome to CAMP GPB, a series for kids that blends day camp and learning into playful fun. With the help of educators from our favorite partner organizations, as well as our own GPB "camp counselors," we are leading kids in engaging, hands-on activities.
Observation is paying close attention to something to get information. For example, by observing a bird, we can learn about its wings and learn how it flies. To make observations we use our five senses: seeing, hearing, touching, smelling, and sometimes taste. It is the first step of the scientific method.