A negative result from a medical test means you definitely don’t have the condition, right? Wrong: it depends on the false negative rate of the test and on your individual risk.
Find out about up-coming Science in School webinars, which are hosted by different EIROforum member institutions.
Join us to discover the ingredients of the CERN accelerator complex and the experiments and what was improved in the “machine” to push further the scientific discovery potentials. Hear about the exciting time for the discovery machine and the strategies for the future of particle accelerators.
How do scientists try to unravel the mysteries of the universe? What strategies do engineers use to reach the full potential of the world’s largest telescopes? Join us on a virtual trip to the ESO telescopes in Chile and get an insight into life and work in one of the driest places on Earth.
Discover teaching events and activities offered by the EIROforum member institutions.
Attend a free workshop series that train teachers on using ELLS classroom-ready resources on the topics of PCR and molecular cloning. Get a chance to try out the learning material, working in small teams to explore the resources from the perspectives of students and educators.
Beamline for Schools is a physics competition open to teams of high-school students (16 years and older) from all over the world! CERN invites the participants to think about an experiment that can be realized at the test beam facility of a particle accelerator.
Apply to virtually visit EMBL (Autumn/Winter 2021) with your school group. The visits (45- 90min) feature educational talks enriched by EMBL’s scientific advances, inspiring insights into life of scientists, informational talks highlighting varied career paths and a peek into EMBL labs.
Do you have an engaging classroom activity to share with other teachers? Is there an interesting scientific topic that you could explain to STEM teachers and their students? We welcome submissions from teachers and scientists.
Would you like to help ensure that our content is interesting, inspiring and useful to STEM teachers? Consider joining the Science in School teacher reviewer panel. There is no obligation; just send us an email to express your interest.
If you find an article interesting or useful, perhaps you'd consider translating it into your native language? This really helps to increase the reach of our content so that as many teachers as possible can benefit from it.