Last week, Reserves around the country celebrated Earth Day. We love to see people coming together for Earth Day at Reserves—It’s been a long two years, hasn’t it?
From Oregon to Alabama, educators are getting out of the classroom and into estuaries for workshops that use local research and data to build their capacity to teach estuary science.
Massachusetts teachers are prepped to help students step “away from the screen” and into their own backyards, to learn about science while staying safe, thanks to the Waquoit Bay Reserve.
Oregon’s South Slough Reserve transformed an unhealthy forest around their visitor’s center into a habitat that will support education programs for years to come.
Florida’s Rookery Bay Reserve brought education programming online to connect students and community members staying safe at home during the COVID-19 pandemic to the estuary.
California’s Tijuana River Reserve partnered with the San Diego school district—California’s second largest—to train middle and high school teachers on data literacy and Next Generation science standards.