Experience several tropical habitats, including coral reefs, mangrove swamps, and rain forests at a Belizean school
Explore Ecuadorian ecosystems, from the high altiplano to the Pacific coast, and learn about the animals and people who live in these places
The Yellowstone Institute is part of the Museum’s Educators of Excellence Program, which strives to provide exceptional educators with staff development opportunities that transform the way they view and teach natural sciences.
Snow blankets the landscape, steam fills the air in the geyser basins and wildlife struggles for survival. Yellowstone in the winter is a truly unique experience.
From July 5—14, 2011, a group of travelers headed to the Amazon Rainforest in northern Peru to learn about this unique ecosystem, and to assist Dr. Meg Lowman with ongoing research on canopy insects and plants using the world’s longest canopy walkway.
Explore deep-sea coral habitats, new methane seep communities, sandy/muddy seafloor, rugged canyon walls, and a variety of shipwrecks in the Baltimore and Norfolk canyons on the seafloor of the Atlantic Ocean.
Explore the myriad of features found on acoustic seafloor maps from the Gulf of Mexico to northern Florida east of Jacksonville.
Learn about the effects of climate change on marine mammals along the eastern seaboard of North Carolina and New England.
Former Museum Coordinator of Teacher Education Mike Dunn and videographer Art Howard joined the crew of the Icebreaker Kapitan Dranitsyn on their fifth scientific cruise to the Arctic Ocean as part of the NABOS K-12 Teacher Summer School. The Summer School provided a unique opportunity for participants to learn about the Arctic from leading scientists and educators and to experience arctic exploration as they observed and participated in some of the high-latitude arctic climate change research under the guidance of experienced polar researchers.