Attention teachers: Discover resources you can take into your classroom! Created by our UNH Marine Docent SeaTrek Teams, these virtual resources contain many elements that we cover at in-person SeaTreks and some exclusive to video format.
Here are examples of short, stand-alone videos about single topics or concepts. Feel free to incorporate these into your classroom lesson plan. You can find more of our videos on the UNH Marine Docents YouTube Channel
Pressure Chamber Compression
Learn about Flounder
SCUBA Dive in an Eelgrass Meadow
SCUBA Dive Around a Lighthouse
SCUBA SeaTrek Video Series
What equipment do SCUBA diver's use? How do divers stay warm underwater? How does enough air fit in a diver's tank? Find out the answers to these questions and more in our 8-part SCUBA SeaTrek video series created by UNH Marine Docents volunteers Dennis Chasteen and Mike O'Keefe. All videos are available on our YouTube Channel, or you can use the links below:
Our virtual programs incorporate video, slides, and hands-on or question-and-answer activities about a topic.
Aimed for a middle school audience, this program can be adapted to high school/adult and elementary levels.
- Boyle's Law
- Compression of gases versus liquid
- Effect of pressure and depth
- Buoyancy and Archimedes principle
- Heat Transfer
Teachers can choose from multiple topics: dive experience at Nubble Light or through eelgrass, diver equipment, buoyancy, air supply, thermal protection, pressure.
This program is geared for 3rd through 6th graders and includes hands-on activities for your classroom.
- Cetacean overview
- Feeding behaviors
Teachers can select from the individual topics for classroom or virtual program delivery.
For access to Virtual Programs, please let us know! You will receive access to the sections you request for a 6-month time window.
Virtual Program Request
Looking for more to explore?
Join the ocean education conversation via email! Scuttlebutt is a national email discussion listserv for educators and scientists interested in talking informally about ocean education ideas, issues, and questions.
Visit the Bridge website, scroll to the bottom and fill in the form to join.