Monday 16th November, 2020

Welcome to the virtual 2020 Young Scientist Awards presentations! Congratulations to all students who participated in the program this year!

Please click on the video below to watch the presentations of the Primary Science Investigations, Biology, ASBMB, Chemistry, RACI and NMI – Science awards.

For more details on all those amazing projects who were just announced please click on the link below to access our Presentation Booklet

2020 Young Scientist Awards Presentation Booklet – Monday

And in case you would like to watch and share specific portions of tonight’s program, here are the links to those videos. Please don’t forget to tag us on Facebook @stanswyoungscientist, Twitter @STANSW_YS and Instagram @stansw_youngscientist and use the hashtag #YSAwards2020

STA NSW Primary Scientific Investigations

STA NSW Secondary Scientific Investigations – Biology


STA NSW Secondary Scientific Investigations – Chemistry

RACI Awards

NMI – Science Awards

‘See’ you tomorrow at 7 p.m. for the Earth and Environmental Sciences, Primary Environment and STEP Environmental Awards, Physics, AARNet – Science, AIP and Rowe Scientific Depth Study Awards.

On top of the world!

We have just taken out the top school STEM prize in the world, and NSW students have returned from Pittsburgh, USA with $194,200 in prizes.

In 2018 our program will award over 150 prizes for Maths, Science and Technology projects totalling over $75,000. Check out our new Year 11 & 12 age category with $2,700 in prizes for Depth Studies. We also have over $26,000 in prizes including an all-expenses-paid trip to the USA for 2 student projects and 1 teacher specifically for rural schools.

So whether you are from Bourke, Balranald, Boggabilla, Eden or Murwillumbah … we are encouraging you to get involved!

How to engage primary students with STEM in the classroom – ABC Splash

How to engage primary students with STEM

ABC Splash recently hosted a live chat with ICT integrator Ian Fairhurst. He talked about the importance of STEM in Primary Schools and then answered the questions posted during the event.

The key takeaway was that of identifying and maximising student passion and creativity, and that facilitating real world skills in learning activities is essential when teaching Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths (STEM) to primary students.