STEM for Girls

"NASA has the answers to your questions about airplanes, astronauts, rockets, planets and more!"

Socratica Kids explains how different kinds of trees grow from seeds to skyscrapers in this short video.

"Sarah Foster starts program to help young girls gain an appreciation for science, technology, engineering and math."

"Scientists have been observing Earth for a long time. They use NASA satellites and other instruments to collect many types of information about Earth's land, atmosphere, ocean and ice. This information tells us that Earth's climate is getting warmer."

"Can you skewer a balloon without popping it? Coat a nail in copper? What happens when you plug a clock into a potato?Dyson engineers have designed these challenges specifically for children. Ideal for home or in the classroom, they encourage inquisitive young minds to get excited about engineering."

"Watch [this] webinar to discover how to introduce STEM to your child in an engaging and developmentally appropriate way that also builds a foundation for future learning." 


This short video tells the story of Katherine Johnson, one of NASA's human "computers" in the early days of space exploration, "who calculated the flight path for America's first crewed space mission and moon landing."

Even though girls are "interested in STEM subjects around age 11, their interests waned around age 15. As teachers, how can we bridge this gap?"

This website directed at girls interested in learning about STEM.