Subjectivity is inherent to our thinking processes because we are subjects. Contrasted, replicable and capable of making predictions knowledge, like the one that science is willing to achieve requires an extra effort towards objectivity. That is why, if we understand how science gets its knowledge, we will be able to reach consistence. Observing, questioning, experimental ideation and analysis help us to minimize the effects of our prejudices and false argumentations. Defining, classifying, statistic methods, hypothetical-deductive thinking, measuring or algebra can help us to become critical thinkers.
How can we bring science to the general public?
How can we bring science to children aged 3 to 5?
How can we celebrate science?
How can we combine scientific concepts with maker philosophy to co-create more integral workshops that range from theoretical knowledge to the most applied experience?
How do we bring high-quality research to the daily life of a school with few resources?
How can we design a workshop on the engineering aspects of cork production in order to expand the educational offer of the Palafrugell Cork Museum and offer a new vision, in addition to the historical, social, biological and mechanical visions of cork?
How can we relate science to an everyday thing and how can we integrate the dissemination of science within the spaces of the city, such as a patisserie, for example?
How can we link the automotive world with the environment to teach younger children about the intersection between the two, within the framework of the British Summer language camps?