Resources for Educators
- Science Institute for Educators
- K-12 educator opportunities in Duluth and Finland, Minn. Meet scientists, learn about Lake Superior.
- The Story After the Storm Series
- The Story After the Storm series examines the aftermath of Duluth's 2012 flood.
- COSEE Great Lakes
- Advancing Great Lakes and ocean science education by developing partnerships between scientists and educators.
- Water on the Web
- This is a Web-based national curriculum for colleges and high schools that provides real data, primers, data interpretation, Geographic Information Systems tools, and more.
- LakeSuperiorStreams.org educational resources
- An awareness of watershed processes can begin at an early age. The curricula provided by LakeSuperiorStreams.org will assist you in preparing lessons for pre-school through highschool students.
- Partners in Education Program
- This collaboration between Minnesota Sea Grant and the Great Lakes Aquarium enables University of Minnesota Duluth education students to volunteer to work with education professionals.
- A-maze-ing Lake Superior
- Twenty-nine activities about Lake Superior for kids and adults ages 8 and up. Includes mazes, word puzzles, and fun facts!
- Exploring Science Writing: An Environmental Focus
- Ideal for grade 8-12 classes in English, journalism, and science, this workbook includes assignments and various writings about science and natural resources.
- Lake Superior Game
- In this game designed for groups, a bucket of water representing Lake Superior either gradually becomes polluted and depleted, or not, depending upon the choices made by players.
- Great Lakes Basin Maps
- Five 12x16 maps of each Great Lake and its basin, complete with additional information. A sixth map opens to 17x22" and features the entire Great Lakes System.
- Sea Grant Files
Minnesota Sea Grant partners with KUMD Radio (103.3FM), an independent public radio station on the University of Minnesota Duluth campus, to produce The Sea Grant Files. The audio series focuses on aquatic science and water-related challenges in Minnesota and across the Great Lakes. Michael Monroe provided and performed the introductory music.