Teton Science Schools

Educating for a Vibrant World


Read the latest on connecting people, nature and place through education, science and stewardship.

Teton Science Schools June 2017 Clear Search

  • Monday June 26, 2017
  • The Changing Seasons in Our Community

    As winter comes to a halt, we’ve been enjoying the color green and glimpses of wildflowers growing in the hills. Here in Coyote Canyon, we’ve also been enjoying the presence of sixteen new and passionate AmeriCorps members serving for the summer months in our 27th AmeriCorps cohort.
  • Monday June 19, 2017
  • The Return of Summer

    With the arrival of summer comes wildflowers, long days, and hours of outdoor recreation. Best of all, summer brings a large addition of talented folks to the Field Education team.
  • Monday June 5, 2017
  • Mike Szydlowski: Science Teacher, Trip Coordinator, and Exemplary TSS Partner

    It's summer again, and we're kicking the season off with three weeks of Field Education with students from the Columbia, Missouri Public School District. To celebrate, we're re-running an interview we published last summer between Teton Science Schools’ Senior Director of Marketing and Communications Nick Delmolino and Mike Szydlowski, Science Coordinator for the Columbia School District. This is Mike's tenth year facilitating and managing trips for schools form Missouri with Teton Science Schools' Field Education program; over the past nine years, Mike has brought over 1,750 students to TSS. Mike is a long-time partner – and one of our all-time favorite chaperones – and we’re delighted to highlight his perspective on TSS, the impact that his coordination and leadership has on hundreds of students every year, and his boundless energy for all things science. Thank you, Mike, for your partnership and dedication.
  • Women in the Equality State

    In 1869, Wyoming was a sparsely populated new territory. The Hayden Expedition had yet to explore what was to become Yellowstone National Park, and Jackson, while frequented by several Native American tribes, was void of any permanent settlers. This rough and tumble, largely unexplored landscape became an unlikely leader in the women’s suffrage movement.


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