The national Expanding Your Horizons website
- ScienCenter camps.
- Splash! Cornell.
- Code Red FIRST Robotics.
- Cornell NanoScale Facility.
- Girls Who Code.
- Cortland STEM days.
- Cornell Center for Materials Research.
- Kennedy Space Center.
- Imagineering in a Box.
- Protein Databank:
- Virtual Sciene Tours.
- Cows and chickens and beetles … Oh my! Worksheet with video links (Word document, PDF)
- Whacky Armor Workshop. Handout. Worksheet with video links (Word document, PDF)
- Nobel Prize Trivia Quiz.
- Scientific American: See "Today's Trivia" for some fun facts.
- Girls Who Code, at Cornell.
- Becoming a Scientist: Listen to biomedical researches talk about what qualities you need to become a scientist.
- Women in Space: Learn about the 40 women who have made the journey into space.
- Biographies of Notable Women in Science, Medicine and Mathematics.
- 20th Century Women in Physics.
- APS Women Physicist of the Month.
- Five Ways to Support Your Daughter’s Interest in STEM, as told by a High Schooler.
- Stem Careers Might Be Best Thing For Our Daughters–But There Are Challenges.
- Cornell Center for Materials Research Lending Library of Experiments for classroom activities.
- USGS Learning Web.
- Cornell Institue for Science Educators Lending Library.
- American Association of University Women.
- BEST (Building Engineering and Science Talent): Dedicated to building a stronger science workforce by increasing the participation of under-represented groups.
- AWIS (Association for Women in Science).
- Tannenbaum, Melanie. “The Problem When Sexism Just Sounds So Darn Friendly….” Scientific American, 2 Apr. 2013.
- Urry, Meg. “Science and gender: Scientists must work harder on equality.” Nature, vol. 528, no. 7583, 21 Dec. 2015.
- Shen, Helen. “Inequality quantified: Mind the gender gap.” Nature, vol. 495, no. 7439, 6 Mar. 2013.
- Pollack, Eileen. “Why Are There Still So Few Women in Science?” The New York Times Magazine, 3 Oct. 2013.