Two Tucson schools have once again cracked the top 10 list of the best high schools in the country.
Two campuses in the Vail School District have been awarded a $37,000 scholarship to help teach engineering concepts and practices.
Girls’ STEM careers is conference topic
Tucson Unified School District schools will highlight science and technology programs at the Sci-Tech Festival at Children’s Museum Tucson Saturday.
A conference designed to encourage middle school girls to explore careers in science, technology, engineering and math, will be held in Sahuarita next month.
TUSD is asking the community step up to help the district raise $10,000 for science, technology, engineering and math programming.
Mission Manor Elementary School students will attend a youth program at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base after receiving help from the Pima County Board of Supervisors.
Cholla High Magnet School is one of five schools from Arizona selected to advance to the next round of Samsung’s nationwide science, technology, engineering and math contest.
The Sunnyside Unified School District will partner with the University of Arizona’s Bio5 Institute to identify future scientists, mathematicians and engineers in the district.
Science and engineering professions require rigorous data collection and risk analysis. That same approach needs to be applied to STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) education with respect to forecasting job prospects for students today.
Students earn degree and $3,500 payout
The University of Arizona has a proud tradition of integrating teaching, research and outreach in science, technology, engineering and mathematics, commonly referred to as STEM fields. Indeed, the UA programs are so numerous and diverse that potential participants can get lost in the thicket…
What do a field trip to Biosphere 2, classroom engineering
activities and mentoring for math teachers have in common?
The University of Arizona has won two 5-year grants for $639,357
through the U.S. Department of Education's Transition
to Teaching Program.
At first glance, a new
federal report on STEM degree production looks like good news