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The Journal of STEM for Classroom Teachers

WELCOME

The Journal of Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics for Classroom Teachers is an electronic journal sponsored by the University of Nebraska at Omaha. It is a resource designed primarily for classroom teachers with a goal of creating awareness, discussion, and sharing of innovative ideas for STEM Education. The journal is currently accepting high quality manuscripts for possible publication in any and all areas of STEM that have the potential to influence the quality of student learning in STEM disciplines. Use the navigation tools on the sidebar to access the journal mission, current issue, manuscript archives, submission guidelines, or to contact the editor.

MESSAGE FROM THE EDITOR:

With critical personnel shortages in engineering, science, and mathematics related professions luming on the horizon, the time for examining how we teach Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics in the K-12 environment has never been more pressing. Our goal with The Journal of STEM for Classroom Teachers is to facilitate bona fide changes in the way K-16 students experience mathematics and science instruction. To do this, we hope to inspire courage, confidence, communication, and collaboration among those teaching within these disciplines. Changing not only what content we deliver to our students, but the way we deliver it is the only way to sustain our competitive position in an increasingly demanding global market. Manuscripts published within this journal will hopefully help to achieve this goal.

The "vanguard" issue (Volume 1, Issue 1) of The Journal of Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics for Classroom Teachers is slated for release in October, 2009. We invite anyone with an interest in advancing STEM education to share in our goal by submitting manuscripts that have the potential to spark discussion/debate, demonstrate innovative techniques, highlight innovative technologies, or otherwise have the potential to improve the quality of STEM topics delivered to our future teachers, engineers, scientists, and mathematicians.