Our books and learning resources aim to teach children of all ages
about the crucial role engineering plays in their lives.
Designed to appeal to kids of all ages, our books are colorful, entertaining and educational.
They are perfect for teachers, after-school programs, STEM fairs and other outreach.
The books can be customized with your ad on the back-cover
as well as a letter from your organization on page 2. Info here and here.
Introducing The Career Gadget, an educational website
with hundreds of STEM career videos! Now only $229 per school per year.
TheCareerGadget.com brings you modern and informative job videos about careers in all STEM fields as well as the trades.
You'll also find: job profiles, the required education, guidance from career professionals, salary information,
career prospects, and much more. In English, Spanish and French!
New videos and content are added every month.
Introductory rate: $229 per school!
Check out our engaging, educational blog.
We look at the "E" in STEM from all angles — teaching & learning, diversity, policy, and much more.
Toys don't need buttons or batteries to build engineering and technology skills. These low-tech, easy-to-use toys teach and delight by letting kids explore and imagine their way to creations and inventions of their very own.
Liz Parry's K-12 engineering story has gone all the way to the Oval Office. In her vision of things, yes, engineering promotes students' learning and achievement. It can also help them become more engaged, informed citizens.
Take a look at The Career Gadget, a new website that can connect students to the STEM field that's right for them. It offers hundreds of videos featuring STEM professionals, rich informational resources, and materials in English, Spanish, and French.
STEM commands great attention in K-12 education, but how does it actually work? Here are 9 places to go to find out what it's all about and how it can help in the classroom.
Engineering can seem like the Tin Man of professions, eminently useful but lacking heart. Here's a rich, fun talk with Dave Goldberg, of "A Whole New Engineer" fame, about how to show students the engaging, inspiring possibilities of the field.
U.S women continue to stay away from engineering in droves. Arab women are flocking to the field in ever-greater numbers. What can we learn from the Middle East about closing the gender gap in engineering?
The rise of STEM education owes much to advocacy work done in Washington and across the country. Patti Curtis, Director of the Washington Office of the National Center for Technological Literacy, has been front and center in this effort for more than 15 years. Here's what she knows now.
On various fronts, computer science has announced its presence with authority in the field of STEM education. See why the next steps will be so difficult.
The many flavors and varieties of K-12 engineering education were on prominent display at the ASEE Annual Conference. STEM integration through the wonders of "engineerizing" was one of the tastiest.
From the tech industry to education policy, diversity and accountability are bedeviling. Will big-city public schools and simple machines based on poetry be enough to save us?
Why and how to get started with K-12 engineering can be big questions. Here are the answers.
The headlines highlighted girls outperforming boys in engineering and technology literacy. But the real story lies with the test itself. It was fun. Does that have to be strange?
Cutting-edge technical sophistication in warfighting tools and systems is a pillar of military capability. The workforce behind robust defense S&T, though, is under stress from inside and outside the Pentagon. See what the military is doing to make things better.
Every April, millions of kids get a flavor for what work is all about on Take Your Kids to Work Day. However, when it comes to engineering, these six precocious kids have already figured it out.
Engineering can be rough on women. But girls are a major focus of engineering outreach. Should we even be encouraging girls to consider the field?
Afterschool programs draw 10 million kids every year. But engineering is hard for them to find. What are the obstacles to raising the profile of engineering in afterschool?
Hispanics have earned an outsized portion of engineering degrees in the last 10 years. But they still have much more room to grow before they graduate at the share they represent of the country as a whole.
Engineers Week just wrapped up with a raft of positive, accessible messages spread widely about benefits and opportunities associated with engineering. For a field with a lot of PR work to do, the signs are nevertheless encouraging.
The dramatic detection of gravitational waves in September 2015 owes much to engineering research and innovations, with roots dating back more than 50 years and offering a useful reminder that "big science" really means "big science and engineering."
No two ways about it, engineering has a tough time with African-Americans, from K-12 to higher education to the workplace. Strong role models and opportunities exist, but the challenges to increasing participation in the field are real.