I was tasked with developing an educational program about ospreys using a live webcam at the Reserve. As a person of color who speaks Spanish as a first language, I noticed a struggle that no one could see.
Picture this: children, elders, and other members from the Wampanoag Tribe teaching non-indigenous children and adults about their traditional food, music, dancing, and crafts. Sound inspiring? Educators at the Waquoit Bay Reserve thought so, too.
The need for words that convey complex concepts can be a challenge for deaf and hard of hearing students who rely on American Sign Language (ASL).
Four New England Reserves conducted a study on salt marsh resilience to climate change, and the results are clear—these special places are losing the battle with sea level rise, and need action.
Talk NERRDY to Me checks in with Waquoit Bay manager/coastal trainer/long distance collaborative science all star Tonna-Marie Surgeon-Rogers..
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.