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Target Inquiry: Helping Teachers to Successfully Implement Standards-based Inquiry Instruction

Teaching Materials

Teaching Materials

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Target Inquiry

Target Inquiry (TI) is a 2½-year program designed to meet the professional development needs of middle and high school science teachers for developing an inquiry-based science classroom. TI is for science teachers who wish to earn a Master of Education with an Emphasis in Advanced Content Specialization or complete the 15 credit certificate program. TI is designed to 1) provide teacher participants with an authentic science laboratory research experience, and 2) facilitate the integration of their research experience into their classroom through the design, implementation, and evaluation of inquiry-based curriculum.

 

 

TI Project Background

TI Project Background

News

TI Teacher is Keynote at Fall Science Update 2016

TI Teacher is Keynote at Fall Science Update 2016

September 14, 2016

TI Teacher is Keynote at Fall Science Update 2016

TI Activity Accepted for Publication in the Physics Teacher

TI Activity Accepted for Publication in the Physics Teacher

September 14, 2016

TI Activity Accepted for Publication in The Physics Teacher

TI Activity Accepted for Publication in Science Scope

TI Activity Accepted for Publication in Science Scope

September 14, 2016

TI Activity Accepted for Publication in Science Scope

TI Activity Published in The Science Teacher

TI Activity Published in The Science Teacher

September 14, 2016

TI Activity Published in The Science Teacher

TI Teacher Presents at the Biennial Conference on Chemical Education

TI Teacher Presents at the Biennial Conference on Chemical Education

September 14, 2016

TI Teacher Presents at the Biennial Conference on Chemical Education

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Target Inquiry is funded by the National Science Foundation (ESI-0553215 and  DRL-1118658), the Camille and Henry Dreyfus Foundation, and Grand Valley State University. Any opinions, findings, conclusions or recommendations expressed in these materials are those of the TI project and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.