Climate Change Education .Org

Portal to Climate Change:

Hands-on Science Programs and Resources
Working to Help Worldwide
Discovering the Evidence
Hands-on > Worldwide












Part of the International
Climate Change Education
Network



Pasco Instruments






















Networking Partner:

America's online library
for education & research
in Science, Technology,
Engineering, Mathematics
 


Mobile Climate Science Labs   
K-12 Schools; Public Events; Aquariums, Museums, and Science Centers;
Teacher Trainings; Conferences;†Universities;†Business; Government


UNESCO
UNESCO believes that the best way to increase studentsí interest in science-related
subjects is by using teaching methods that appeal to the curiosity and creativity that
characterize all children. The use of hands-on and inquiry-based activities develops
team-working, critical thinking and problem-solving skills.


UN CC:Learn
UN CC:Learn is a partnership of 23 UN agencies launched in 2009 to offer services to
Member States, UN agencies and other development parties interested in designing
and delivering effective, results-oriented and sustainable learning on climate change.

   


Pasco -- Equipment & Instrumentation
Sensors: Carbon Dioxide, Temperature, pH, more.
Processors, displays, analyzers.
Activities, Experiments, Labs, Curriculum, Training
Compatible with equipment already available in
tens of thousands of schools worldwide.
    
In use, recommended by ClimateChangeEducation.org




CarboSchools
Hands-on Activities:   Outdoor    Indoor
Partnerships between climate researchers and secondary school teachers
Materials for Teaching Climate Change Regional Projects
SchoolCO2Web    Partners, throughout Europe
Activity reports    Subscribe to newsletter
1 2 3

France, Germany, Italy, Norway, Netherlands, Romania, Spain, Switzerland


Fun, active learning. Doing the science. Experiencing, proving it.
Bringing the evidence right to the kids and public








©2011 ClimateChangeEducation.org   Created by docents, scientists, teachers, students, artists...
Thank you NASA Goddard, for base image: composite satellite photos of Earth.