Table of Contents
is Event-Based Science?
is Won Over
How Do Schools Use EBS
Science meets National Science Education Standards!
Christine . (2006). Event Based Science A Hands on Approach to
Educating the Middle School Child. Associated Content
is a destination site for Content Producers from around the world.
Associated Content curates and publishes an expanding collection of
engaging, insightful, original multimedia content on the Web,
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widest range of diverse Content Producers.
Goldsmith, Lynn T. and Kantrov, Ilene.
(2000). Guiding Curriculum Decisions for Middle-Grades Science. Education Development Center,
E., Huntley, M.S., Jacobs, G., Weinberg, A.S. (1999). Review
of Event-Based Science. Connecting mathematics and science to workplace
contexts. WestEd, TERC.
In January 2001, the Event-Based Science Program was
recognized by the US
Department of Education's Mathematics and Science Education Expert
Panel as a promising science program. EBS was one of only nine
science programs selected for national recognition. It was one of only
four programs that cover the important middle school years. The Expert
Panel Report is temporarily unavailable.
Science Remote Sensing Activities are listed by the Digital Library for Earth
System Education (DLESE) When you go there, search for Event-Based Science. DLESE is a geoscience community resource
that supports teaching and learning about the Earth system. It is
funded by the National Science Foundation and is being built by a
community of educators, students, and scientists to support Earth
system education at all levels and in both formal and informal settings.
1996 the National Science Foundation (NSF) undertook a study of
comprehensive (at least one year) instructional materials for science
in the NSF
portfolio encompassing the middle school years. This middle school
review was the first effort to examine a range of projects for a
particular set of grades. This paper describes both the process and the
results of that study.
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