There is a lot of scientific information available in the media, especially online. It can be hard to decide if you should take what you read at face value.

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This three-part strategy provides students with time to process information and then demonstrate their learning. This is a small group activity.

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Let's Talk Cancer at Queen's University is a FREE one-day event for Grade 11 and 12 students hosted by Let's Talk Science at Queen's University and the Canadian Cancer Society’s Research Information Outreach Team (RIOT).

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In 1997, Brazilian football player Roberto Carlos setup for a 35 meter free kick with no direct line to the goal. Carlos’s shot sent the ball flying wide of the players, but just before going out of bounds it hooked to the left and soared into the net. How did he do it? (3:32 min.)

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I use animation and graphics to help explain science to people.

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Let’s Talk Science at UBC is hosting a one day high-school science symposium on the topic of Bio-Engineering filled with a keynote speaker, workshops and a question and answer panel.

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This strategy helps students develop their thinking processes while providing students with a sense of control and a higher sense of their academic ability. This is a small group activity.

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The Question Creation Chart (also known as a Q-Chart or Q-Matrix) provides students with a framework for developing a range of personally meaningful questions, encompassing both close-ended factual questions and open-ended, divergent questions.

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This strategy provides students with opportunity to either activate prior knowledge on a topic or consolidate recently-learned information. This strategy is for use with small groups of students

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Mosquitoes are one of the most annoying insects on this planet. While most are just a nuance, some species are actually harmful to human health because they carry microorganisms or viruses that can cause serious illness. Why are those that do carry diseases so effective at infecting humans? (4:01 min.)

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