How we can teach so many of the complicated nuances of genetics to laypeople, clergy, students, and others who may be new to the big debates?
How does play help us understand the rules of the game for both science and religion? How can they help us better understand and create more joy in the work that we do?
We’re not even aware of how often it is that we use the scientific process to make decisions in our lives – even in our faith lives.
Paleontological research still often begins with grueling and careful field work, but there are many paleontologists who have never used a pickaxe and shovel in their research.
Scientists and science communicators often believe that hearts and minds could be changed about complex scientific issues if only the public had access to more, and better, information. Yet evidence indicates that this is not the case.
Can an alternative to textual study offer us deeper levels of meaning?
Not only has science advanced by leaps and bounds since we were in college in the 70’s, but some of the things we learned as scientific “fact” are no longer “facts” at all.
When you use God to explain all the things that you can’t currently understand, then you are setting God up to be gone one day, when we do understand those things.
Teaching STEM doesn’t have to be all about lectures.
Science is exploration, and exploration begins with just two things that are really easy: ignorance, and a desire to stop being ignorant.