Project Archeology Teacher Training: Investigating a Tabby Slave Cabin
Time: 8:00 am til 4:00 pm
Location: Kingsley Plantation
Description: Join us to learn about an exciting curriculum that will guide your students through an archaeological excavation of Kingsley Plantation! Discover what life was like for the enslaved people who lived and worked on Fort George Island in the early 1800s. Explore how archaeologists can piece together the lives of people from the past through small items. Hone skills with primary sources, mapping and more.
The curriculum, Investigating a Tabby Slave Cabin, is part of the nationally accredited Project Archaeology series. Registration is $50 and includes lunch both days and curriculum materials. Continuing education credits are available. Please contact Emily Jane Murray at firstname.lastname@example.org or 904-392-7874 to register.
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FPAN is co-hosting this event.
Jackson County Parks + Rec invite you to take an exciting trip back in time!
Practice the basics of scientific inquiry using archaeological data. Learn how archaeologists investigate and interpret past cultures and peoples. Finally, learn how to incorporate all of this into your classrooms or other settings. Archaeology is an excellent tool for engaging youth in science education.
Participants will receive full instruction in archaeological science for the classroom and complete curriculum guide and materials.
In this investigation students will use geography, history, and archaeology to learn about a wickiup and the Meskwaki (Sac and Fox) people. Examine historic photographs, artifacts, and maps of the wickiup located in Wisconsin. Students meet a Meskwaki tribal member, through reading a biography and oral histories. Then they “uncover” a real archaeological site, classify artifacts, and infer how the geographic area of Wisconsin shaped the wickiup.
Participants in this workshop will also engage in archaeological fieldwork (optional) at Fort Osage National Historic Landmark.
Optional: up to 2 graduate credit hours can be taken from Lindenwood University. Tuition is $75 per hour.
July 22-23 (8:30-4:00): Fort Osage Education Center Fort Osage National Historic Landmark 107 Osage Street Sibley, MO 64088
July 24(8:30-4:00): Truman Home and Independence
July 25-26(8:30-4:00) [optional]: Fort Osage for fieldwork
Instructors: Gail Lundeen, Missouri Project Archaeology Coordinator Patrick Salland, Living History Interpreter, Fort Osage National Historic Landmark Virginia Wulfkuhle, Kansas Project Archaeology Coordinator Mark Adams, Truman Library Education Director Sally Bell, Missouri Project Archaeology Facilitator Erica White, Museum Manager, AtkinsJohnson Farm & Museum
Deadline: July 8, 2019
Phone: 816-229-8980 x 107 E-mail:
Project Archaeology: Professional Development Series
Investigating a Fremont Pithouse
USU Eastern Prehistoric Museum, Price, UT
August 5-8, 2019
Calling All Teachers, Museum Educators, Public Lands Managers, and Youth Program Educators!
Utah Project Archaeology, the Bureau of Land Management, and the Southern Utah University Center for STEM Teaching and Learning are offering an exciting professional development workshop in the longest art gallery in the world. A thousand years ago, Nine Mile Canyon was one of the hubs of the Fremont civilization. It boasts 46 miles of ancient inscriptions and habitation sites. The canyon is strategically located within a two hour drive of Capitol Reef and Arches National Parks and several other historic and geologic wonders. Classes will be held at the USU Eastern Prehistoric Museum and the excursion will take place in Nine Mile Canyon.
Learn first-hand how to help your students engage in inquiry-based learning through cross-curricular, student-centered lessons that teach cultural understanding. Investigate an ancient Fremont Pithouse without ever leaving the classroom! Investigating Shelter is aligned to 3-5th grade state standards and will help educators deepen social studies content. At this workshop you will gain modeled instruction, analyze historic data related to authentic archaeological sites, discover new ways to engage students at museums and historic sites, and learn how to improve classroom citizenship and promote responsible use of public lands. The workshop will begin with an evening program on August 5th and conclude the evening of August 8th. Travel stipends available!
The workshop includes:
• High-quality educational materials and instruction
• Eastern Prehistoric Museum admission and discovery
• Excursion to Nine Mile Canyon
• Cultural presentation by an American Indian educator
• Lunches and Snacks
• Curriculum Guides
• Registration fee $60
• Breakfast and Dinners are on your own
• Lodging (optional)
• Two SUU College Credits for $42 (optional)