If all you need is love, then why not a lot of LOVE!?! Enrichmond’s next Earth Day Community Impact Project will collect 110,000 cans and turn them into the largest recyclable “LOVE” sculpture ever created.
Articles by Debbie Mickle
Dr. Art Evans, our favorite entomologist who teams up with 88.9 WCVE Public Radio producer Steve Clark for “What’s Bugging You?” has written a landmark new book for beginning beetle enthusiasts and serious natural historians.
Uncover innovative designs and creations during Engineering Ingenuity at the Science Museum of Virginia, Sunday, February 23rd from noon till 5:00 p.m. Join in the excitement as you cheer on Virginia middle and high school students who have accepted one of many iconic engineering challenges.
In honor of National Engineers Week, VCU Professor Mohamed Gad-el-Hak shares some thoughts on the Three Faces of Engineering–creativity, art and science–and what we can do to strengthen our teaching of engineering to students of all levels.
A hands-on, up-close-and-personal laboratory experience can be transformative – boosting student grades and keeping undergraduates interested in a future career in scientific research, according to an analysis at 20 participating universities nationwide, including Virginia Commonwealth University. Retention of STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) students at universities nationwide lags significantly compared to non-STEM students.
On January 13, NASA and the U.S. Department of Education marked the successful completion of a pilot program designed to engage more students in science, technology, engineering and mathematics, or STEM. Attendees at the event, held at NASA Headquarters in Washington, included senior officials from both agencies as well as invited guests.
Immerse yourself in wetland science while enjoying food and friends at Science Pub RVA on Tuesday, January 28th. (Please note date change due to weather.) Join one of RVA’s creative scientists, Anne Wright a VCU stream ecologist, and find out what’s happening with our amphibian neighbors. This evening of discovery will increase your knowledge and appreciation of our often overlooked vernal pools.
The Geminid Meteor Shower is best visible this year after midnight on December 13 and 14. You should also see meteors on nights before and after that. Best direction to look? The meteors appear to radiate from the constellation Gemini, but, like all meteors in annual showers, they will appear in all parts of the sky.