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Melissa Navarro Colloquium - Shared screen with speaker view - Recording 2/2
Brian Batugo
24:46
The sound is gone
Brian Batugo
24:48
:)
Randolph Philipp
37:03
What science? I do not remember learning science in K-5.
Millhoff Sarah
37:25
I don’t remember K-5 science instruction, but I played and experimented in fields around my house.
Amelia Stone-Johnstone
37:33
Science = Bill Nye on the rolling TV stand.
William Zahner
37:33
Science was following processes / cook-book lab experiments
Brian Batugo
37:36
Chemistry honors class — always felt like a cutrhroat competition for the highest score on quizzes and tests.
Nicole Suarez
37:41
K-5 science was popcorn reading from a textbook
Katie Schenkel
37:46
I don’t have a ton of k5 science memories except polishing rocks at recess as a fun thing. Middle school memorized a lot of facts
Lacy Szuwalski
37:48
My favorite science experience was in 3rd grade when we hatched chicks in the classroom. I got to take the chicks home and loved watching them grow.
Donna Ross
37:51
K-5, I only remember a week of outdoor school. No other science.
Nick Johnson
37:57
Science projects
Tina Marcroft
38:02
all I remember is another student making a sugar cube diagram showing how much sugar was in popular candy
Brian Batugo
38:04
Large lecture halls
Erin Hannon
38:17
Taking a lot of notes
Mike McKean
38:30
Lab science in high school
Margaret Schreiber
38:32
My 5-5 science was dramatized and I remember dissecting small animals/bugs…
Zoe Randall
38:43
The only K-5 experience I remember was observing caterpillars become butterflies.
Margaret Schreiber
38:54
K-5*
Mike McKean
40:38
Are these just public school students, or both private and public?
Lacy Szuwalski
47:54
Children’s book about Dakota Access Pipeline for those who are interested: We Are Water Protectors https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2YHaRmj9wLU
Tamara Collins-Parks
52:10
Student centered
Donna Ross
52:21
Providing choice
Brinley Stringer
52:34
Based in real-life situations
William Zahner
52:34
I see a focus on socially relevant topics. Interdisciplinry
Nick Johnson
52:40
Responsiveness to the voices/values of those learning together
Tamara Collins-Parks
52:41
Topics are meaningful. Students choose their focus, do their own research.
Brian Batugo
52:43
Teachers critically aware of their own identities
Katie Schenkel
52:45
Address social dimensions western science often deems not a part of science
Randolph Philipp
52:47
Expanding what science is, or where it begins.
Tamara Collins-Parks
52:49
Language is a tool not an imposition.
Nicole Suarez
52:56
Inclusivity
Donna Ross
55:42
Yes!
Randolph Philipp
59:29
Great example! (Reminds me that place value often leads to tenths situations!)
Tamara Collins-Parks
59:41
Hahaha
Tamara Collins-Parks
01:00:53
One of the things that I struggle with in hands on science, etc. is that it is OK to get things wrong — it is the process of investigation that matters.
Tamara Collins-Parks
01:07:32
Katie Richard uses a lot of translanguaging in her classroom. She has a variety of languages in her classroom. She pairs her students in language circles, has them use online resources, prepare things to share with their families, etc.
Brian Batugo
01:08:35
Any thoughts or advice on how to apply critical/abolitionist science principles when writing curriculum for high school courses, i.e. physics?
Tamara Collins-Parks
01:08:42
The biggest challenge she had was a girl who spoke a dialect of of Arabic that wasn’t available in google translate or spoken by anyone elsewhere. She paired her with someone who had a close version.
Nick Johnson
01:13:10
Thanks so much Dr. Navarro!
Margaret Schreiber
01:13:37
Thank you Dr. Navarro!
Randolph Philipp
01:13:47
Professor Navarro, Wonderful presentation! Thank you for leaving us so much to think about!
Isabel White
01:14:35
Can the virtual learning environment be used as an opportunity to include families/parents in students’ education? Or to bring students’ community/culture more to the forefront?
Amelia Stone-Johnstone
01:14:47
That is such a good idea!
Brian Batugo
01:15:18
Thank you so much Dr. Navarro! Great session!
Tamara Collins-Parks
01:15:52
I just tried to do a search on physics and didn’t come up with much. Maybe https://arxiv.org/abs/2006.02190
Donna Ross
01:18:19
Thanks so much! I really enjoyed the session. Sorry to have to leave before the conversation ends.
Tamara Collins-Parks
01:18:22
My kid’s class did a great activity with a site that allowed you to investigate different parameters for developing herd immunity based on transmission and mortality rates.
Jonathan Ramirez
01:19:14
Thank you so much!
Melissa Navarro (ella/she/hers)
01:19:20
mnavarro4@sdsu.edu
Tamara Collins-Parks
01:19:24
This isn’t it but similar: http://rocs.hu-berlin.de/D3/herd/