Humanity’s ability to learn has been one of the most important aspects to our success as a species. We learn from mistakes, for grades, out of hunger, and sometimes from our own curiosity. Interestingly, nearly all of our advancements come at the hands of curiosity. How does curiosity change the brain? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to learn more.
Question Your World
Our technological development helps us understand more and more about our world. For example, initially telescopes helped make some sense of the night sky and now we have wandering spacecraft that help answer deeper and more detailed questions about the cosmos. This technological growth seems to happen in various industries from space research to the smallest cells in our bodies. So, is there a better way to study our brain?
Increasing global temperatures, glacial melt, and rising sea levels are a few of the more well-known issues regarding climate change. Considering that ultimately it’s all connected, other things will be impacted by the big changes, like the wind. How is our wind doing? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to find out.
Space, the final frontier…if you can get there that is. In 2011 The United States decommissioned the space shuttle program. So, how can we take our astronauts and scientists off Earth to continue research work?
From cereal to tea to even some wintertime adult beverages, honey is a very popular condiment. The taste of honey can cure a sweet tooth and sometimes even help an aching throat, but can honey have medical applications? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to find out.