Bibliography of Additional Print Resources


Allen-Sommerville, L. (1994). Middle level science in a multicultural society. Science Scope, 17(6), 16-18.

American Association of University Women. (1991). Shortchanging girls, shortchanging America: A nationwide poll to assess self esteem, educational experiences, interest in math and science, and career aspirations of girls and boys ages 9- 15. Washington DC: Author.

American Association of University Women Educational Foundation. (1992). How schools shortchange girls: Action guide. Strategies for improving gender equity in schools. Washington DC: Author.

American Association of University Women. (1992). Shortchanging girls, shortchanging America: A call to action. AAUW initiative for educational equity. Washington, DC: Author.

Association of Science-Technology Centers. (1993). What research says about learning in science museums: Volume 2. Washington DC: Author.

Ault, C., Jr. (1993). Technology as method-of-inquiry and six other (less valuable) ways to think about integrating technology and science in elementary education. Journal of Science Teacher Education, 4(2), 58-63.

Beichner, R. J., & Dobey, D. C. (1994). Essentials of classroom teaching: Elementary science. Boston: Allyn and Bacon.

Bellamy, N. (1994). Bias in the classroom: Are we guilty? Science Scope, 17(6), 60-63.

Berlin, D. F., & White, A. L. (1993). Integration of science and mathematics: What parents can do. Columbus, OH: National Center for Science Teaching and Learning.

Blake, S. (1993). Are you turning female and minority students away from science? Science and Children, 30(4), 32-35.

Blosser, P. E. (1993). Using cooperative learning in science education. Columbus, OH: ERIC Clearinghouse for Science, Mathematics, and Environmental Education.

Bring out the scientist in your child. (1992). PTA Today, 17(5), 13-15.

Brownstein, E. M., et al. (1994). What do I do with these activities? Science Activities, 30(4), 25-28.

Burry-Stock, J. A., & Oxford, R. L. (1993). Expert science teaching educational evaluation model (ESTEEM) for measuring excellence in science teaching for professional development. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 366 633)

Campbell, M., & Burton, V. (1994). Learning in their own style. Science and Children, 31(7), 22-24.

Campbell P. B. (1992). Math, science, and your daughter: What can parents do? (Encouraging Girls in Math and Science Series). Newton, MA: WEEA Publishing Center, EDC.

Carey, S. J. (Ed.). (1993). Science for all cultures: A collection of articles from NSTA's journals. Arlington, VA: National Science Teachers Association.

Carmichael, J. W., Jr. & Sevenair, J. P. Preparing minorities for science careers. Issues in Science and Technology, 7(3), 55-60.

Cerbus, D. P., & Rice, C. F. (1993). Whole language units for science. Huntington Beach, CA: Teacher Created Materials.

Cherif, A. (1993). Relevant Inquiry. Science Teacher, 60(9), 26-28.

Clinton, W. J., & Gore, A., Jr. (1994). Science in the national interest. Washington, DC: Executive Office of the President, Office of Science and Technology Policy.

Conn, K. (1994). Electric field explorations. Science Teacher, 61(3), 32-37.

Contreras, A., & Lee, O. (1990). Differential treatment of students by middle school science teachers: Unintended cultural bias. Science Education, 74(4), 433-444.

Couch, J. D., et al. (1993). Interdisciplinary study with computer-based multimedia. In Art, science & visual literacy: Selected readings from the Annual Conference of the International Visual Literacy Association (24th, Pittsburgh, PA, September 30 - October 4, 1992. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 363 316)

Dobson, H. D., & Hranitz, J.R. (1992). Adapting the thinking processes to enhance science skills in females and minorities. Paper presented at the Annual Conference of the Institute for Critical Thinking, Montclair, NJ. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 350 288)

Edwards L. (1993). Project TIMS (teaching integrated math/science) [microform]. Annual report. (NASA CR-194288). Washington, DC: National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

Epstein, J.L., et al. (1992). TIPS: Teachers involve parents in schoolwork. Language arts and science/health. Interactive homework in the middle grades. (Manual for teachers). Baltimore, MD: Center on Families, Communities, Schools and Children's Learning.

Federal Coordinating Council for Science, Engineering, and Technology. (1993). Pathways to excellence: A federal strategy for science, mathematics, engineering, and technology education. U.S. Science, mathematics, engineering, and technology education strategic plan FY1994-FY1998. Washington, DC: Committee on Education and Human Resources.

Feldkamp-Price, B., et al. (1994). A teacher's guide to choosing the best hands-on activities. Science and Children, 31(6), 16-19.

Fensham, P.J., White, R.T., Gunstone, R.F. (1994). The content of science: A constructivist approach to its teaching and learning. Bristol, PA: Falmer Press.

Flick, L.B. (1993). The meaning of hands-on science. Journal of Science Teacher Education, 4(1), 1-8.

Gabel, D.L. (1994). Handbook of research on science teaching and learning. New York, NY: Maxwell Macmillan International.

Gilbert, S. W. (1992). Institutional program requirements and teacher attitudes toward the NSTA standards for science teacher preparation. Journal of Science Teacher Education, 3(3), 79-84.

Hampton, E., & Gallegos, C. (1994). Science for all students. Science Scope, 17(6), 5-6, 8.

Hayes, D. W. (1993). Making inroads: Women in science and technical research: Environmental change, slow and difficult. Black Issues in Higher Education, 10(17), 34-38.

Helgeson, S. L., & Kumar, D. D. (1993). A review of educational technology in science assessment. (Monograph Series Number 7). Columbus, OH: National Center for Science Teaching and Learning.

Helgeson, S. L., & Kumar, D. D. (1993). Technological applications in science assessment. Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the National Science Teachers Association, Kansas City, KS. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 361 207)

Hrabowski, F. A., III. (1991). Helping gifted black males succeed in science. Journal of Health Care for the Poor and Underserved, 2(1), 197-201.

Ivy, T. (1994). Turning an educator's vision into a classroom reality. Science Scope, 17(6), 10-14.

Johnson, R. C. (1992). Providing African-American students access to science and mathematics. (Research Report #2). Cleveland, OH: Urban Child Research Center. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 361 456)

Karges-Bone, L. (1993). Parenting the gifted young scientist: Mrs. Wizard at home. Gifted Child Today, 16(2), 55-59.

Kober, N. (1993). What we know about science teaching and learning. [EdTalk] Washington, DC: Council for Educational Development and Research.

Kubota, C. (1993). Education-business partnerships: Scientific work experience programs. Columbus, OH: ERIC Clearinghouse for Science, Mathematics, and Environmental Education.

Kulm, G., & Malcom, S. M. (1991). Science assessment in the service of reform. Waldorf, MD: American Association for the Advancement of Science Books.

Landin, L., & Hagelin, L. (1994). 100 blackboard science activities. Carthage, IL: Fearon Teacher Aids.

Leach, L. S. (1994). Sexism in the classroom: A self-quiz for teachers. Science Scope, 17(6), 54-59.

Lemke, J. L. (1993). The missing context in science education: Science. Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Educational Research Association, Atlanta, GA. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 363 511)

Lorson, M. V., et al. (1993). Integrating science, mathematics, and environmental education: Resources and guidelines. The Curriculum File. Columbus, OH: ERIC Clearinghouse for Science, Mathematics, and Environmental Education.

Mafnas, I., et al. (1993). A contract for science. Science Scope, 17(1), 45-48.

Malcolm, S. M. (1990). Reclaiming our past. Journal of Negro Education, 59(3), 246-259.

Martin, R. E., et al. (1994). Teaching science for all children. Boston, MA: Allyn and Bacon.

Mason, C. L., & Barba, R. H. (1992). Equal opportunity science. Science Teacher, 59(5), 22-25.

Matthews, C. E., & Smith, W. S. (1994). Native American related materials in elementary science instruction. Journal of Research in Science Teaching, 31(4), 363-380.

Matthews, M. R. (1994). Science teaching: The role of history and philosophy of science. New York: Routledge.

McBay, S. M. (1989). Improving education for minorities. Issues in Science and Technology, 5(4), 41-47.

McGinnis, J. R., et al. (1993). Science teacher decision-making in classrooms with cultural diversity: A case study analysis. Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the National Association for Research in Science Teaching, Atlanta, GA. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 360 184)

McKinney, K. (1993). Improving math and science teaching: A report on the Secretary's conference on improving mathematics and science teaching and instructional resources. (2nd, October 1992). Washington, DC: Office of Educational Research and Improvement.

National Science Foundation (1989). Fourth report to the Congress of the Committee on Equal Opportunities in Science and Engineering. Washington, DC: National Science Foundation.

North Carolina University, School of Education. (1993). Sharing success: Mathematics and science education. Tallahassee, FL: Southeastern Regional Vision for Education.

Oakes, J., et al. (1990). Multiplying inequalities: The effects of race, social class, and tracking on opportunities to learn mathematics and science. Santa Monica, CA: Rand Corporation.

O'Connor, E. (1994). Remote access astronomy. Science Teacher, 61(3), 48-52.

Orion, N. (1993). A model for the development and implementation of field trips as an integral part of the science curriculum. School Science and Mathematics, 93(6), 325- 331.

Paulu, N. (1994). Improving math and science assessment: Report on the Secretary's third conference on mathematics and science education. Washington, DC: Office of Education Research and Improvement, Programs for the Improvement of Practice.

Paulu, N., & Martin, M. (1991). Helping your child learn science. Washington, DC: Office of Educational Research and Improvement.

Paulu, N., & Martin, M. (1992). Como ayudar a sus hijos a aprender ciencia (Helping your child learn science). Washington DC: Office of Educational Research and Improvement.

Pearlman, S., & Pericak-Spector, K. (1994). A series of seriation activities. Science and Children, 31(4), 37- 39.

Pederson, J. E., & O'Dell, J. K. (1993). A survey of current uses of educational technology in science teacher education programs. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 361 197)

Peixotto, K. M. (1993). A vision of science and mathematics for all. Paper presented at the Annual Conference of the National Middle School Association. Portland, OR: Northwest Regional Educational Laboratory.

Rayman, P., & Brett, B. (1993). Pathways for women in the sciences. Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College Center for Research on Women.

Reiss, M. J. (1993). Science education for a pluralist society. Philadelphia, PA: Open University Press.

Reynolds, K. (1994). Longer science projects. Science Scope, 17(7) 14-15.

Rillero, P., & Haury, D. L. (1993, February). Hands-on approaches to science teaching: Strategies for helping students work in groups. Agora: Journal of the Science Education Council of Ohio, pp. 5-7.

Rist, M. C. (1992). Miracle in Arizona. Executive Educator, 14(7), 32-35.

Robitaille, D. F., et al. (1993). Curriculum frameworks for mathematics and science. (TIMSS monograph, No. 1). Vancouver: Pacific Educational Press.

Rossman, A. D. (1993). Managing hands-on inquiry. Science and Children, 31(1), 35-37.

Ruopp, R. (1993). LabNet: Toward a community of practice. Journal of Science Education and Technology, 2(1), 305- 319.

Sanders, M. (1994). Technological problem-solving activities as a means of instruction: The TSM Integration Program. School Science and Mathematics, 94(1), 36-43.

Seddon, G. M., et al. (1990). A comparison of written and oral methods of testing in science. Research in Science and Technological Education, 8(2), 155-162.

Stahl, A. (1992). The interference of traditional beliefs and concepts in the study of science. Journal of Science Teacher Education, 3(1), 5-10.

Staton, H. N. & McCarthy, T. (1994). Science and stories: Integrating science and literature. Glenview, IL: GoodYearBooks.

Tobin, K. (Ed.). (1993). The practice of constructivism in science education. Washington, DC: AAAS Press.

Tobin, K., et al. (1991). Enhancing science and mathematics teaching. Journal of Science Teacher Education, 2(4), 85-89.

University of Colorado, Curriculum Reform Project. (1994). Issues of curriculum reform in science, mathematics and higher order thinking across the disciplines. Washington, DC: Superintendent of Documents, U. S. Government Printing Office.

Valauskas, E. J. (1993). Education online: Interactive K- 12 computing. Online, 17(4), 89-91.

Vorsino, W. S. (1992). Improving the effectiveness of science laboratory instruction for elementary students through the use of a process approach for change. (Doctoral practicum, Nova University, 1992).

Weisgerber, R. A. (1995). Science success for students with disabilities. Menlo Park, CA: Innovative Learning Publications.

Williams, L. (1991). Help children succeed in math and science. PTA Today, 16(5), 16-18.

Wolkomir, R. (1993). Putting a new spin on pitching science to kids. Smithsonian, 24(1), 110, 112, 114.

Woods, R. K. (1994). A close-up look at how children learn science. Educational Leadership, 51(5), 33-35.

Zeman, A., & Kelly, K. (1994). Everything you need to know about science homework. New York, NY: Scholastic. .