Hear how experienced science educators are using BioInteractive resources with their students. Discover implementation ideas, lesson sequences, resource modifications, quick tips, and more in this collection of videos and in-depth articles. Browse, search, and filter by format, teaching topic, level, and science topic to find resources relevant to specific courses and student populations.

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1 - 8 of 8 results
Cancer and Cell Fate

Keri Shingleton explains how she uses the BioInteractive animation on cancer and cell fate to spark curiosity in her students and encourage exploration of a topic.

Using BioInteractive Resources with English Learners

In this blog post, hear how North Carolina educator Robin Bulleri uses BioInteractive materials in Spanish to support her English Learner students and how she structures her classes to empower her students to learn both academic and technical vocabulary.

Using the Identify and Interpret Strategy with Data Points

Want a simple but effective strategy for helping students interpret graphs? Check out this blog post by Pennsylvania educator Robert Cooper, who unpacks how to teach students to interpret complex data figures, such as those used in BioInteractive’s Data Points.

BCR-ABL Cancer Protein Structure and Function

Mary Wuerth explains how she uses the BCR-ABL Click & Learn to teach the importance of protein structure in understanding how proteins work, and how scientists use that knowledge to design drugs to fight cancer.

Cancer Discovery Activities

David Knuffke describes how he uses BioInteractive's cancer activities in his classroom, and how they can help teach Mendelian genetics using an interactive, real-world example.

Mendelian Genetics, Sickle Cell, and Human Evolution

Bob Kuhn describes two BioInteractive resources focused on human evolution and Mendelian genetics. The short film Natural Selection in Humans explores the discovery of the genetic basis of sickle cell disease — an example of recent human evolution.

Rock Pocket Mouse Resources

Ann Brokaw presents three BioInteractive resources she uses to support the short film Natural Selection and Adaptation. The activities focus on the Mc1r gene, protein, and receptor.