Empowering Educators. Inspiring Students.

Real science, real stories, and real data to engage students in exploring the living world.

Featured Videos

Breakthrough: Portraits of Women in Science is a 12-episode documentary series that follows women working at the forefront of STEM fields. 

/
Women in Science
The Killer Snail Chemist

How can killer snails lead to new cancer drugs? Dr. Mandë Holford studies the peptides found in the “deadly cocktail” of snail venom to find potential new treatments for cancer and pain management.

/
Women in Science
Bitter Water

How can scientists use research to serve their communities? Dr. Karletta Chief studies how a 2015 acid mine drainage event affects waterways on the Navajo Nation, including monitoring levels of metals in soil and water.

/
Women in Science
The Avian Authority

Bird evolution was previously thought of as a straight path, but it’s more like a “bush” of different evolutionary branches. Dr. Jingmai O'Connor studies the bones and soft tissues of avian fossils in order to reconstruct the evolution of modern birds.

/
Women in Science
The Lake Sentinel

How can we use global data to solve local problems? Africa Flores-Anderson uses satellite data to study to monitor the water quality of Guatemala’s Lake Atitlán, looking for factors that contribute to harmful algae blooms.

Announcements

Keep up with the latest from BioInteractive!

/
Message from BioInteractive
Racial Inequities and Our Work

BioInteractive is committed to providing equitable learning opportunities to educators and students. We know we have a lot of work to do to address racial inequities in science teaching. The following statement reflects our current and specific actions.

/
Announcements
New BioInteractive Ambassador Academy

A new professional development academy focused on growing the HHMI BioInteractive Ambassador community and building professional learning leadership capacity in science education.

/
Announcements
Introducing a new BioInteractive experience
The same high-quality resources are now available with new features, including a logged-in experience. After creating an account, educators can save and organize their favorite BioInteractive resources and discover recommendations tailored to their interests.