Bring the excitement and learning of our Science in Nature programs to your classroom! These live, virtual programs meet the Next Generation Science Standards and are appropriate for students in Kindergarten to 12th Grade.
For more information on program topics offered and to schedule a program, please visit our individual center pages linked below or contact :
Tricia Kevalis, Center at Fairfield. 203-259-6305 x 117 firstname.lastname@example.org
Ken Elkins, Coastal Center at Milford Point, 203-878-7440; email@example.com
Catie Resor, Greater Hartford Area, 860-633-8402 x205 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sarah Heminway, Center at Pomfret, 860-928-4948; email@example.com
Heather Kordula, Roger Tory Peterson Estuary Center, Old Lyme, 860-598-4218; firstname.lastname@example.org
Experiential learning in nature is exciting and makes it easier for students to understand science concepts that may be difficult to grasp in the classroom. While your students are in the field examining various real-life phenomena, they are using math and literacy skills and various science technologies at the same time. And having so much fun while doing it!
Connecticut Audubon Society’s Science in Nature programs are designed for K-12 students and consist of hands-on, inquiry-based activities that relate to earth and life sciences, ecology, conservation, and civic engagement.
Each program is aligned with the Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS) as well as Common Core math and literacy standards.
These programs are an invaluable resource for building student and teacher learning capacity by providing opportunities to enhance critical thinking skills, using and designing models, and developing evidence-based explanations of natural phenomena.
Science in Nature has been peer-reviewed by an independent committee of education experts who have endorsed the program as an invaluable resource for building students’ and teachers’ academic capacity.
Science in Nature encompasses the tried and true programs that each of our centers has offered for years combined with new full-day programs that cover new topics such as weather and climate; landforms; weathering, erosion, and deposition; adaptations; life cycles; wetland ecology and more.