In this Educator Voices article, hear from Minnesota educator Dawn Norton about how her students explore the "story" of evolution by natural selection through a series of HHMI BioInteractive resources.
In this Educator Voices article, hear from New Jersey educator Karen Lucci as she outlines how she utilizes our finch resources with her introductory biology students in constructing explanations about evolution by natural selection.
In this Educator Voices video post, hear from Rhode Island educator Diana Siliezar-Shields about how she uses the BioInteractive Mathematics and Statistics in Biology Guide to help her students think like scientists.
How can students connect science content with science practices like data analysis? In this Educator Voices article, Kathy Van Hoeck describes how she uses a lesson sequence about the digestion of starch to introduce students to statistics.
In this blog post, hear from Maryland educator Laura Dinerman about how she uses our mass extinctions resources to consider how the KT extinction connects with global species declines we’re experiencing today.
Interested in using our biogeography resources to help your students reason from evidence? In this blog post from California educator Nikki Chambers, see how she uses our suite of ‘Wallace Line’ activities to have her students construct explanations.
How can students show their understanding of evolution through alternative assessments like student blogging? In this blog post, hear from Oklahoma educator Keri Shingleton on how she assesses her students’ understanding of the phenomenon of elephant tusklessness.
If you’re looking for novel ways to assess students’ conceptual understanding of material, hear from Oregon educator Chris Hedeen in this blog post on how he revised his approach to assessments using BioInteractive’s DNA resources.
Students may love to argue, but having students engage in scientific argumentation takes planning and structure. In this blog post, Florida educator Scott Sowell discusses how he uses argument-driven inquiry with his students so that they can begin to see themselves as scientists.
If you're interested in using BioInteractive resources to structure an entire course, check out this article from Northwestern Connecticut Community College professor Tara Jo Holmberg in which outlines how she sequences her ecology course using BioInteractive resources.