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Frontiers for Young Minds

Frontiers for Young Minds

Science by and for kids ages 8-15

Not Your Grandma's Science Competition - Part 3

Not Your Grandma's Science Competition - Part 3

This post is the third in a three-part series highlighting youth science competitions that task young people with the real challenges and rewards of a life in research.

February 24, 2015 — Amanda Baker
Not Your Grandma’s Science Competition – Part 2

Not Your Grandma’s Science Competition – Part 2

This post is the second in a three-part series highlighting youth science competitions that task young people with the real challenges and rewards of a life in research.

February 17, 2015 — Amanda Baker
Not Your Grandma’s Science Competition: Part 1

Not Your Grandma’s Science Competition: Part 1

This post is the first in a three-part series highlighting youth science competitions that task young people with the real challenges and rewards of a life in research.

February 10, 2015 — Amanda Baker

Teens These Days, Always Changing Their Gray Matter

While we all may vary on just how much time we like spending with other people, humans are overall very social beings. Scientists have already found this to be reflected in our health and well-being - with social isolation being associated with more depression, worse health, and a shorter life.

February 3, 2015 — Amanda Baker
Aiming Too High (Or Too Low) When Communicating Science

Aiming Too High (Or Too Low) When Communicating Science

I recently had the opportunity to take part in a workshop for researchers about communicating science to the public. At one point the speaker suggested that the first step for anyone would be to learn how to translate scientific concepts so that a child would be able to understand them.

January 27, 2015 — Amanda Baker
What Rabbits and Martian Rovers Taught Me About Scale

What Rabbits and Martian Rovers Taught Me About Scale

Quite often when I am looking at photos, I just feel like something is missing. It is not a criticism of the light or the composition, but rather that something is, quite literally, missing: a scale.

January 20, 2015 — Amanda Baker

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