How about a little science mixed into our Washington Redskins training this summer? Learn more about the science of training professional athletes with former Washington Redskins Strength and Conditioning Coach, Tony Spinosa and Jane Jakubczak, former Washington Redskins Dietician on Wednesday, August 14th, 12:00 p.m. at the Science Museum of Virginia. Bring your lunch or buy it at the museum. This “Lunch Break Science” lecture is free.
Is your child always asking you a why question? Why do bees sting people? Why does the water in the pool burn my eyes? Why did the Titanic sink? As a parent, there are many different ways to respond. One way is to incorporate educational opportunities that encourage your child to think like an engineer.
Not every major scientific discovery is met with open arms. Throughout history some of the biggest discoveries were met with the highest resistance. So are these huge controversial discoveries still being proposed these days? Listen to the latest Question Your World Radio Report from the Science Museum of Virginia to find out.
Leopards are the ultimate cat. They are the most feline, the most intelligent, the most dangerous and, until recently, one of the least understood. They hunt from South Africa to Siberia, from Arabia to Sri Lanka, and are the most widespread predator of their size on land. A leopard is a cat that walks by itself, unseen and secretive. Leopards are the beautiful killers that live in the shadows. This film will accumulate the evidence and put together a psychological profile of this extraordinarily cunning cat.
Every living thing on this planet is subject to evolution and extinction. The natural evolutionary process dictates the beginning and end of various species. So, what happens when we start to advance our technological capabilities and introduce the process of de- extinction? Here’s the latest Question Your World Radio Report from the Science Museum of Virginia.
Conservation ecologist Chris Morgan (“Bears of the Last Frontier”) has tracked large predators in some of the wildest and most remote places on earth. He now embarks on a challenge that will fulfill a lifelong dream — to find and film a Siberian tiger living wild and free in Russia’s far eastern forests.
For over a decade scientists around the world have been studying happiness and its impact on our physiology. Why would people spend so much time studying happiness? Maybe that makes them happy? So, what makes you happy? Here’s the latest Question Your World Radio Report from the Science Museum of Virginia with more.
More than a half-century has passed since the publication of Born Free — a book and then a film that changed forever the way we think about wildlife. What has happened to lions since this story? And what has happened to the people featured in the film? What has Born Free taught us?
Watch Nature: “Elsa’s Legacy: The Born Free Story” July 17 at 8:00 p.m. on WCVE PBS/WHTJ PBS.