As part of this year’s Black Birders Week, join the National Museum of Natural History for a conversation on increasing representation in nature, birdwatching communities, scientific research, and scientific naming, and broadening access to information to better connect people to the science and collections that affect them.
Join the Ocean Education Team at the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History to help in the design, implementation and evaluation of visitor programs and volunteer support efforts focused on the museum’s Sant Ocean Hall themes and Earth Optimism. The Ocean Education Team is a dynamic group whose mission is to connect different audiences to ocean science, conservation and scientists through exhibits, activities, programs, and resources.
The National Museum of Natural History is seeking the services of a Multimedia Producer (Education) to support the production needs of the Smithsonian Science How distance-learning program in the areas of media asset research, management, and production; video production and editing; graphic and animation production; and coordinating film shoots and asset management with other production partners and film crews. Quotes are due by 5:30 p.m. ET on Friday, March 13, 2020.
Bring a Smithsonian Scientist into your classroom with Smithsonian Science How! These free, interactive, live video webcasts take questions from your students while introducing them to science concepts and practices through the lens of Smithsonian research and experts. The shows are optimized for students in Grades 3-5. Each show is aligned with NGSS standards and comes with complementary teaching resources. Check out the 2020 schedule and/or browse our webcast archives.
The Natural History Museum is seeking a Climate and Ocean Education Specialist to assist education staff in developing, implementing, and evaluating strategies for training volunteers in climate change communication and ocean science.
How much life can your students find in one cubic foot? Help your classes explore the biodiversity around them with this biology project from Smithsonian. The website includes instructions for making your own cubic-foot sampling tool, and collecting and sharing biodiversity data and photos.
The Q?rius (pronounced "curious") science education center at the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C., brings the museum’s collections, scientists, and research out from behind the scenes and within your reach. Get information and hours.