This week, we learned …
We … actually have a lot of resource on cannibals. Colonists! Conquistadors! Sailors! Settlers!
What is graphene?
All 400 trees in Poland’s Crooked Forest tilt 90 degrees at their trunks, and all in the same direction.
Photograph by Kengi, courtesy Wikimedia. Public domain
Can your students spot crooked trees?
Emulate I.M. Pei and use the escalator in the most scientifically efficient manner—just stand there and bask in your genius.
Photograph by James L. Stanfield, National Geographic
How are escalators a part of urban innovation?
Bald eagles, like this one at the Tomoka Landfill in Florida, are vicious scavengers.
Photograph by Andrea Westmoreland, courtesy Wikimedia. CC-BY-SA-2.0
Why are bald eagles bald?
How have citizens served their country in the military?
What can you do about food waste?
When might the Chinese community use this technique?
Public spaces, like Central Park in New York City, are crucial to the happiness of neighborhoods. Photograph by Fritz Hoffman, National Geographic
Photograph by Fritz Hoffman, National Geographic
How do you design a neighborhood?
A sixteen-year-old takes her final exams on the last day of school at Colegio Vertice, the top-ranked high school in Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Photograph by John Stanmeyer, National Geographic
If you can’t pay your students, you can let them travel by the seat of their pants with our Explorer Classroom series!
How does the Sahara fertilize the Amazon?