A project to assist rural schools with science, technology and math instruction backed by Emporia State faculty recently received a nearly $200,000 grant. The project, called FAN – STEM 1 (Fredonia, Altoona-Midway, Neodesha- Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics-Initiative), will provide funding to improve the math and science instruction of elementary teachers working in high-need areas of Kansas.
STEM at ESU
Science, Technology, Engineering and Math at ESU
- Enhancing Your Future with Mathematics & Science
- Math Day
- Math & Science Family Night
- Sonia Kovalevsky Mathematics Day
This 35-credit hour online graduate program results in a master's degree as an instructional specialist in STEM and is intended for the K-6 teacher interested in STEM. (It is not lead to a teaching license.)
This 12-hour program is for classroom teachers and teacher leaders who desire enhanced knowledge of STEM education in elementary and middle schools and is appropriate for educators who already have a master’s degree or those who have not yet begun a master’s program.
STEM News from Emporia State University
Kansas teachers are working with students in rural parts of the state this summer to increase student learning in key areas. All totaled, more than 60 teachers met with 150 students in Dodge City, Fredonia, Independence, and Neodesha in late May and early June for MASTERS – Math and Science Teaching Excellence in Rural Schools. MASTERS is a nearly $200,000 grant partnering Emporia State, Pittsburg State and the Southwest Plains Regional Service Center.