Everyone needs some handy resources about science, writing, and science writing, am I right?
Writing a Land Acknowledgement Resources: Every scientist should consider the land on which they work, study, and live and respectfully acknowledge who it belongs to. Check out some examples of land acknowledgements for your website, thesis, papers, and talks here.
Resources for Inclusive Conferences:
Ethical Lab Management and Inclusive Mentorship Resources:
Social Insect Science Resources:
Research Award Resources:
Black Rock Forest Research Consortium Conservation Grants (NY; grad student and up)
Huyck Preserve Research Grants (NY; grad student and up)
Lacawac Research Grants (PA; undergraduate student and up)
Western Natural History Grant (Western USA; all)
Science and the Public:
Recommended Reading on the Public Face of Science by the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Resources for Teaching:
A good starting list of resources dealing with cultural consciousness in our classrooms was compiled by Stonybrook.
Project Diversify about Diversity and Inclusion in Biology Education
Open access teaching modules for conservation educators produced by the AMNH can be found here.
Resources (of varying depth/usefulness) for educators working on genetics/cell biology.
A free, online Essentials of Environmental Science textbook (2016).
Biology Teaching Assistant Project Resources
The Quantitative Biology Education and Synthesis Project offers courses and resources for teaching quantitative biology skills to undergraduates
Writing about Science:
The homepage of Neuwrite, the international scientists and writers collaboration group (check out if your city has a chapter!)
The Journal of Literature and Science is a peer-reviewed academic journal where you might find a home for your “academic essays on the subject of literature and science, broadly defined.”
The Association for the Study of Literature and the Environment has a members-only journal, ISLE, whih “publishes articles from literary scholars, environmental historians, specialists in the visual and performing arts, environmental philosophers, geographers, economists, ecologists, and scholars … [and] poetry, fiction, and literary nonfiction pertinent to its thematic focus.” They also have a great ‘call for contributions’ page for you to find other opportunities, here. For their impressive list of literary journals, click here.
Science Writing (Professionally):
Other Great Blogs:
Tenure, She Wrote is an excellent blog staffed by female academics in several disciplines; they discuss topics in academia, typically with a feminist bent (and by feminist I mean being critical of power differentials and inequality of all kinds, not just woman-centric!)
DIY MFA is a writer’s haven (if you follow my blog, you probably know how I feel about it already) and they have an engaging, frequently updated blog right on their homepage!
Resources (just for fun!):
Have a scientist you need to buy a gift for? Why not some gorgeous science-inspired jewelry made to satisfy every discipline!