We’re launching a new cohort of Water Keepers for Life!

Registration is now open  for the Water Docs @ School Action Projects informational webinars , taking place in August and September! If you’re a Grade 8 or Grade 7 teacher, you can register now . Or, if you know any teachers, please let them know about this exciting

Source: We’re launching a new cohort of Water Keepers for Life!

2 farmers weigh in on the pesticide vs. organic debate: Opinion | CBC News

We asked two farmers on either side of the pesticide/herbicide debate — who happen to live in the same part of Saskatchewan — their thoughts on this issue. Here’s what they had to say.

Source: 2 farmers weigh in on the pesticide vs. organic debate: Opinion | CBC News

6 YouTube channels that make learning about science fun

This post is part of Mashable’s ongoing series The Women Fixing STEM, which highlights trailblazing women in science, tech, engineering, and math, as well as initiatives and organizations working to close the industries’ gender gaps.

Learning shouldn’t stop after school ends, and the women of YouTube’s STEM channels prove that.

These aren’t the boring science lessons that you had to sit through in stuffy high school classrooms or massive college lecture halls. There are no tests, no grades, and no assignments. You will, however, need a sense of curiosity and a love for all things science.

Click here to continue to the content site. 

Why scientists suspect proof of a turning point in Earth’s history is sitting in a lake in Milton, Ont. | CBC News

Some scientists believe human activity and technology have pushed us into a new geological epoch called the Anthropocene. What they still need to figure out is exactly when this turning point began. A team of researchers believes Crawford Lake west of Toronto has preserved the answer.

Source: Why scientists suspect proof of a turning point in Earth’s history is sitting in a lake in Milton, Ont. | CBC News

How hydrogen could shake up Canada’s energy sector | CBC News

The use of hydrogen is still in its infancy, but the potential is significant for how one of the most abundant elements in the world could change the country’s transportation, electricity and energy sectors.

Source: How hydrogen could shake up Canada’s energy sector | CBC News