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Presenting the 2017 Let's Talk Science Volunteer award finalists Volunteering at Let's Talk Science comes with many benefits, including increased confidence and communication skills.
Our volunteers also are encouraged to innovate and bring new ideas to the table. louis vuitton scarf amazon Today, as we continue our National Volunteer Week celebration, we recognize our volunteer award finalists; volunteers who have gone above and beyond to fully embrace our mission at Let's Talk Science. This year, we are presenting three awards: National Volunteer Award, Let's Talk Science Outreach National Volunteer Award, CurioCity The David Colcleugh Leadership Award for Let's Talk Science Outreach Coordinators National Volunteer awards recognize amazing communicators with youth, whose work has been an inspiration to other volunteers. The David Colcleugh Leadership Award recognizes Outreach program site coordinators who are demonstrating exceptional leadership at their post secondary institutions and within the community. The significance of the awards is recognized externally by funders such as The Colcleugh Leadership Program. To learn more about each award and past winners, see the Volunteer Awards. Join us in celebration of the amazing finalists and all nominees listed below: National Volunteer Award, Let's Talk Science Outreach Analise Hoffman, Let's Talk Science at University of British Columbia Analise has been involved in a year long partnership with a local elementary school in Surrey, BC. Through this she has mentored volunteers and prepared a variety of new activities for the students each visit. Her versatility is a great asset creating activities on topics from biodiversity to coding and working with elementary to high school students. Caitlin Loo, Let's Talk Science at University of Toronto, St. George campus Caitlin's experience with Let's Talk Science began as a high school student attending the University of Toronto symposium StemCellTalks. This event sparked her interest in stem quanto costa la borsa alma louis vuitton cell research and opened her eyes to the variety of STEM careers that exist. She now works to share learning opportunities with youth as a member of the StemCellTalks content development team, an organizer for the Let's Talk Science Challenge and by preparing relevant activities for remote trips. Ethan Yang, Let's Talk Science at McGill University Since 2011, Ethan has been an involved Let's Talk Science volunteer and has done outreach in French, English and Mandarin. Whether in the classroom, at a community visit, mentoring homeschoolers or judging science fairs, Ethan aims to make science fun for youth through interactive activities and asking big questions to pique their interests. Jennifer Neufeld, Let's Talk Science at University of Ottawa This year, Jenn has been focused on getting students excited about science and joining the scientific community. At her outreach visits she shares her passion and sac a main louis vuitton amazon talks about STEM career pathways related to the topic. Over the past few months Jenn has traveled to remote communities of Fort Albany First Nation and Kashechewan First Nation, along with supporting other local Indigenous outreach initiatives in Ottawa. Nicole Jankovic, Let's Talk Science at University of Alberta Nicole strongly believes in the need to educate and inspire younger generations to pursue STEM and to understand current science advancements.
One workshop she has created focuses on sustainable living practices. To create this Grade 4 workshop, she collaborated with the educator and the campus louis vuitton alma used Office of Sustainability to create a hands on/minds on workshop to fully engage the students.
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