Our Research

CurioCity
4 October 2017

Exploring Parental Influence: Shaping teen decisions regarding science education

Most Canadian parents believe they have the strongest influence on their children’s education and post-secondary pathways. This report explores parental influence in shaping teen decisions regarding science education. Read more

Shaping Tomorrow’s Workforce: What do Canada’s Teens Think About Their Futures?

This report looks at what teens are thinking about their future educational and career pathways. By understanding how teens think about their pathways, and what influences them, we can better help our youth to identify and capture tomorrow’s opportunities.
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The High Cost of Dropping Science and Math

The economic impact of dropping science, technology and math courses in high school is very high. From the financial costs associated with making up lost courses, and the opportunity costs associated with lost future earnings, to the societal costs associated with reduced innovation in Canada and unfilled jobs due to incompatible skills, we all lose when science, technology and math education is not pursued. Read more

A Benchmark of Canadian Talent

Many jobs that will be in high demand in the coming decades, from healthcare to skilled trades, directly require a background in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM). Jobs in every field call for people who are analytical, curious and critical thinkers, able to make connections – the very qualities that exposure to STEM learning nurtures. This report looks at the things we need to be aware of and spur national discussion and action on this critically important issue. Read more

Let’s Talk Science is pleased to be the presenting partner in Canada 2067 - an initiative that will contribute to the future of STEM learning in Canada and shape the future of Canadian youth.

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