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Education

  • Celebrating Pi day
  • Science lessons through programs

    By James Chilton
    Wyoming Tribune Eagle

    CHEYENNE, Wyo.  — Did you know that, with a strong enough magnet, you can actually separate the iron from your breakfast cereal?

    That’s just one of the things 60 Cheyenne children learned firsthand recently, courtesy of Starbase and the University of Wyoming’s Science Posse.

  • Dear Teacher - March 13

    By Marge Eberts and Peggy Gisler

    Question: My daughter’s fifth-grade teacher never lets the children bring home graded papers until after a grading period is over. The teacher says that she does this because there are always parents who come in screaming after report cards are handed out that there is NO WAY their child earned these grades. If they do, the teacher can show them all the papers.

  • Students of the month - March 9
  • Students of the month - March 6
  • Celebrating Dr. Seuss
  • Dear Teacher - March 6

    By Marge Eberts and Peggy Gisler

    Question: My daughter recently told me that two of her four children have been diagnosed with learning disabilities.

    Does this mean that they will never do well in school? Exactly what are learning disabilities? — No Knowledge

  • Van donated to tardy boy’s family

    The Associated Press

    GRANTS PASS, Ore.  — Southern Oregon businesses have donated a minivan to a family whose 6-year-old son was publicly punished for being late to school when his mother said her health issues and car trouble were to blame.

    A photo posted on Facebook of young Hunter Cmelo sitting isolated behind a cardboard screen in a school lunchroom generated outrage and heated phone calls and commentary.

  • Frontier prostitution subject of talk

    By Jesse Gallegos
    Luna Community College

    Luna Community College history instructor Laura Gonzales-Meredith says she loves to teach. Part of teaching is lecturing and Gonzales-Meredith presented to a crowd of more than 300 recently. It took place at the New Mexico Museum of Art as part of the Las Golondrinas Winter Lecture Series. Gonzales-Meredith’s topic was “Caves, Cribs & Cathouses: How Frontier Prostitution Helped Build the West.”

  • NFL star advocates for financial literacy

    The Associated Press

    OKLAHOMA CITY — A former University of Oklahoma football star is using a unique way to spread the word to young people on how to be responsible with their money.

    The Oklahoman  reports that former Sooner and current Detroit Lions wide receiver Ryan Broyles is working with Oklahoma Treasurer Ken Miller on a statewide initiative to improve the money management skills of high school and middle school students by distributing a video game called “Financial Football.”