Tiny Earth leadership, scientists, instructors, and all those in between worked through unprecedented change to cultivate learning and research.
Tiny Earth’s global reach and goal of discovering new antibiotics caught the eye of Microsoft. The Seattle-based company provided UW-Green Bay’s Tiny Earth project with an AI for Earth grant that places Microsoft’s cloud and AI tools into the hands of students.
Three Summit Country Day School students spent a portion of their summer researching antibiotic producing bacteria at the school’s Schiff Family Science Research Institute alongside Tiny Earth Partner Instructor Jessica Replogle, Ph.D.
Learn about new materials and modules to pivot Tiny Earth to hybrid and online formats! Advance registration required.
Danish upper-secondary school students can now try their hand at scientific research and perhaps even help in a discovery that could have a major impact on millions of people all over the world. A grant from the Novo Nordisk Foundation has given Aarhus University the opportunity to let school students join Tiny Earth.
More than 30 Schuylkill students participated in Tiny Earth during the Spring 2020 semester.
On Wednesday, June 10, Tiny Earth joins an international initiative to call out racism in STEM and academia and take action to eradicate that racism.
The symposium will take place online June 10-12. Instructors and students are encouraged to register now (registration open until June 1).
Tiny Earth Founder Jo Handelsman warned the Wisconsin Technology Council that bacterial infections following the coronavirus pandemic may be made more deadly by antibiotic resistant bacteria.
Aarhus University is the first Danish university to join the Tiny Earth global crowdsourcing initiative which, with the help of teaching staff and thousands of students all over the world, is trying to combat antibiotic resistance.