Brazil - Saving Golden Lion Tamarins
Hawai‘i: Saving Species
Galápagos: Islands of Change
Paraguay: Eco-Leadership
Baja California, Mexico: Field Methods
Costa Rica: Neotropical Ecology
Queensland, Australia: Great Barrier Reef
Mongolia: Steppe Ecology & Civic Media
India: Species, Deities, & Communities
Guyana: Local Wisdom & Conservation
Borneo: Primate Conservation
Amazon: Avian & Tropical Ecology
Thailand: Buddhism and Conservation
Namibia: Great Cat Conservation
Belize: Approaches to Environmental Stewardship
Kenya: Wildlife & People in Integrated Landscapes

Appeared 2017
Published in Applied Environmental Education & Communication

In "Conservation education in schools: Aligning teachers’ perceptions with students’ attitudes" Global Field Program graduate Melany Sutherland explores teachers' perceptions and students' attitudes about conservation education. Through surveys distributed to teachers across multiple schools in the same district and to students from one suburban high school in Kansas, Sutherland found that "most teachers and students agree that a multifaceted approach that actively engages students across the curriculum, and throughout all grades, in learning about the environment and conservation would be most effective."

Appeared 2017
Published in Green Teacher

In "The Future of Evolution" Global Field Program student and architectural foundation education director Christen Lubbers creates a lesson plan that puts the topic of evolution into the hands of fourth through eighth grade students.

Appeared 2017
Published in Green Teacher

In "Pledging for Change" Advanced Inquiry Program student and teacher Heidi Paul creates a lesson plan that engages high school students in modifying their personal actions to help the environment.

2017 Internship

Advanced Inquiry Program student Lauren Lee documents her internship with Ryan Fitch, research associate from San Diego Zoo Global's Institute for Conservation Research. The internship is part of a long-term habitat restoration project designed to help preserve the endangered cactus wren and California's rich biodiversity.

Appeared 2017
Published in Connect

In "Wet-Dry Recycling at the Louisville Zoo" Global Field Program student Karen Maynard describes how a new recycling model for guests and employees at the Louisville Zoo is increasing recycling rates and helping support the zoo's mission. Zoo guests and employees no longer have to choose between recycling and trash. Instead, they chose from wet waste (is compostable and includes food scraps, liquids and napkins) and dry waste (everything else except trash from bathrooms, which is considered "true trash" is taken to the landfill). By separating wet and dry waste at the sourse, far less trash goes into the landfilll and the recovery of recyclables increases.

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