InTeGrate

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InTeGrate is a community program, a collaboration between faculty in the sciences and other disciplines, educational specialists, and evaluation experts at a diverse group of institutions. There are a number of avenues to contribute your expertise and energy to this important work. A centerpiece of our engagement of the community is a series of workshops.

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Already engaged in the project? Find the materials related to your work in our area for team members

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About InTeGrate

InTeGrate is funded by a 5-year STEP Center grant from the National Science Foundation. The program supports the teaching of geoscience in the context of societal issues both within geoscience courses and across the undergraduate curriculum. Our goal is to develop a citizenry and workforce that can address environmental and resource issues facing our society.

Learn more about InTeGrate »

News

  • SERC Announces New Assistant Director
    The Science Education Resource Center (SERC) is pleased to announce that Dr. Cailin Huyck Orr has accepted the position of Assistant Director. Cailin comes to us from Washington State University where she worked with interdisciplinary teams including collaborators in geosciences, engineering, economics, and communications. SERC is delighted to welcome Cailin to our team beginning June 16!
  • InTeGrate Module Author in the News
    InTeGrate module author Sarah Fortner, and her students at Wittenberg College, make the news.
  • InTeGrate Events at AGU

    The American Geophysical Union's 46th annual meeting is being held in San Francisco, CA, December 9-13, 2013 and InTeGrate will be there! Catch up with InTeGrate friends and learn about the project's activities.

  • InTeGrate 2014 Workshops Announced
    The InTeGrate program is offering 2 new workshops for 2014, plus four partnership workshops in collaboration with On the Cutting Edge and GeoEthics.
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Why InTeGrate?

Why is it important to teach about the earth system and the ways in which it intertwines with key societal issues ? How do we support the needed changes in the undergraduate curriculum?

Why this is an important focus »