Join Minnesota Project Archaeology at Bethany Lutheran College for a two-day workshop to learn how to bring archaeology into your classroom to study the past! You will receive the research-based curriculum guide, Project Archaeology: Investigating Shelter. This award-winning guide will help you take learning to a deeper level integrating English Language Arts, Social Studies, and Science. The guide includes performance-based assessments, incorporates the indigenous voice, and promotes cultural understanding. Students learn to analyze artifacts, primary documents, and oral histories related to authentic archaeological sites. Workshop participants will receive the supplementary guide, Investigating a Plains Tipi that takes students through an archaeological investigation of a tipi site to learn about the Crow tribe. Click here for more information about the guide.
The course offers one graduate university credit. You will receive high-quality professional development training to teach Project Archaeology’s acclaimed inquiry-based curricula while fulfilling many STEM and Common Core requirements. The course helps you integrate social studies with scientific inquiry using authentic archaeological texts and data written by and about Native Americans. Bring Project Archaeology back to your classroom to share all the exciting things you learned with your students!
The registration deadline is June 1, 2019. Contact Courtney Agenten, email@example.com, 507.344.7727 if you have any questions.
Register below! Payment due at the first day of class on June 24, 2019.
The St. Joseph Museums invites teachers, instructors, and museum docents 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 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 as well as a complete curriculum guide and materials that align with Missouri Learning Standards.
During this workshop, participants will discover the past through a Sac and Fox wickiup. This was a type of shelter used by the Meskwaki and other Native American people living throughout the upper Midwest and the western Great Lakes region at the time of European contact. The word wickiup comes from the Algonquian word wi-kiy-bi or wi-kiya-pi meaning lodge or house. The lesson will introduce the circular, domed, pole-and-mat or bark-covered winter home of the Meskwaki.
The attendees will also take part in activities at the St. Joseph Museums and on a field trip in the area. Participants will have the option to engage in archaeological fieldwork at Fort Osage National Historic Site on July 25-26, 2019, (optional).
Interested in connecting kids to the past?
Do you want to bring engaging, cross-curricular materials that teach cultural understanding to teachers in your schools?
Become a leader in cultural heritage education by attending the 10th annual Project Archaeology Leadership Academy!
Project Archaeology is seeking all-star teachers, museum educators, and archaeology educators to receive high-quality professional development to teach Project Archaeology’s acclaimed inquiry-based curricula fulfilling many Common Core requirements.
You will graduate as a Master Teacher and be fully prepared to offer professional development training to your community. Your students will learn critical-thinking skills through engaging inquiry-based lessons that teach cultural understanding.
Project Archaeology Leadership Academy
Montana State University
June 24 – June 28, 2019
Lodging and meals are provided for successful applicants! Travel stipends up to $250 are available. Only a select few will be chosen for this incredible opportunity to protect archaeological sites through education. Come explore a buffalo jump and visit the renowned exhibits and living history farm at the Museum of the Rockies! Graduate credits are available.2019 Leadership Academy Application (270 downloads)
Bring archaeology into your classrooms! Explore how archaeologists investigate and interpret past cultures and peoples. Learn the basics of scientiﬁc inquiry using archaeological data and how to incorporate hands-on archaeological problem solving activities into classroom settings. Archaeology is a fascinating tool to engage youth in science education.
Participants will discover the past by using data from actual excavations at a historic slave cabin at Thomas Jefferson’s Poplar Forest. Since similar sites are found in Missouri, this study is an appropriate case to engage students in history, scientiﬁc research methods and archaeological site stewardship. Participants receive instruction in archaeological science for the classroom and a complete curriculum guide.
The workshop includes optional ﬁeld trips to Jefferson Landing State Historic Site, Missouri State Parks’ Riverside Collections Facility and the University of Missouri’s Museum of Anthropology.
Teachers interested in becoming a Project Archaeology facilitator (enabling you to hold teacher training workshops) are encouraged to register for facilitator training. One additional hour of training per day is required; there is no additional cost.
Optional: One (1) graduate credit hour can be earned through Lindenwood University. Tuition is $75 per hour.
Wed., June 26 & Thurs., June 27 Classroom Instruction (8:30 a.m. – 4 p.m.) Jefferson Landing State Historic Site 100 Jefferson St. Jefferson City, MO 65101 Optional facilitator training: 4 – 5 p.m.
Fri., June 28 Optional ﬁeld trips (8:30 a.m. – 4 p.m.) Jefferson Landing State Historic Site and Riverside Collection Facility (Jefferson City, MO) University of Missouri Museum of Anthropology (Columbia, MO)
Instructors: Rachel Campbell, Archaeologist, Missouri State Parks John Peterson, Interpretive Resource Specialist III, Missouri State Museum Amy Rubingh, Archaeologist, State Historic Preservation Ofﬁce Tiffany Patterson, Director, Missouri State Museum and Jefferson Landing State Historic Site Jaime Henry, Assistant Director, Missouri State Museum Kim Dillon, Cultural Resource Management Section Chief, Missouri State Parks
To register, contact Tiffany Patterson, Director, Missouri State Museum phone: 573-522-6949 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Cost is $40 (includes curriculum, materials, snacks). Participants are responsible for their own lunch (several dining options are within walking distance). Registration deadline is June 15, 2019. Enrollment is limited to 25 people.
Come join us to learn how to integrate STEM, literacy, social studies, and history education into a fun unit that engages students with the excitement of archaeological inquiry! Participants will receive the award-winning Investigating Shelter curriculum guide and learn how to investigate a Northern Californian roundhouse using data from a real excavation. The first 20 participants to register will earn a $100 stipend at the completion of the workshop, thanks to our generous sponsor, the Society for California Archaeology.
This is a two-day workshop on July 9 and 10th, 2019. Participants are eligible for one graduate education CEU from Southern Utah University. Please contact email@example.com if you are interested in receiving credit..
This workshop will be held at the Wintu Cultural Resource Center and Museum, located at
4755 Shasta Dam Blvd, Shasta Lake, CA 96019.
Registration is $45. Lunch and snacks will be provided.
Please write any food allergies or sensitivities in the comment section during checkout.
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: