As both an Architect and a Mother, I enjoy exploring the Science of Architecture with my young children. Architecture involves understanding numerous shapes and knowing how they are used to create buildings and spaces. Since children start learning their basic shapes and colors around the age of two, it is a great opportunity for parents and children to explore shapes and architecture together.
James Madison University’s inaugural class in the School of Engineering is graduating in May, and as Charles Fishburne tells us in this WCVE Public Radio Science Matters Report, its students are already working on Green projects around the world.
Ever thought that solving a problem could be fun? The Virginia Initiative for Science Teaching and Achievement (VISTA) uses problems – and how we can solve them – as a fun and effective way to engage teachers of grades 4, 5, and 6 and their students in studying science. This approach is called problem-based learning and is the focus of several VISTA summer teacher training programs at universities across Virginia.
A Richmond area summer internship program wants to open more doors for bright high school students and help more Richmond employers find the qualified workers they need. The Virginia Technology Interns Program (VTIP) provides students with hands-on technology experience in the business environment.
Caroline Cobert, a senior and Biology and Classics Major at the University of Richmond, has always been fascinated with the science and history of Ancient Egypt. Where has this fascination led her? To use the most current scientific methods and technology available to unlock secrets of a 2,700 year old mummy, Ti Ameny Net.
Ask Geordon Worley, a junior at Cosby High School, what he’s been thinking about lately and he will quickly tell you – trees – lots of trees! As part of his Eagle Scout project, Geordon led members of Boy Scout Troop #2860 in the planting of 100 trees around Swift Creek Reservoir.
Watch the video below to find out more about this important project.