As a teacher, have you ever admired someone else’s abilities or techniques so much that you imagined working with them someday? That’s exactly what happened to me recently.

I’m always brainstorming how to better serve science teachers, and late last year something extraordinary crossed my path. A mutual friend re-introduced me to someone I had always admired,  Steve Spangler, and suggested we hop on a Zoom call to share our ideas about science education. Steve’s ability to capture the attention of his audience with his larger-than-life science demonstrations is second to none and just the thought of our upcoming meeting was sparking all kinds of ideas in my head. 


You’ve probably seen Steve Spangler videos on his wildly popular YouTube channels or on his numerous appearances on Ellen. In fact, you’ve likely used many of his phenomenon-based demos to start off a lesson in your classes. One of Steve’s greatest strengths is creating one-of-a-kind video content that immediately engages all that see it.
I’m always brainstorming how to better serve science teachers, and late last year something extraordinary crossed my path. A mutual friend re-introduced me to someone I had always admired,  Steve Spangler, and suggested we hop on a Zoom call to share our ideas about science education. Steve’s ability to capture the attention of his audience with his larger-than-life science demonstrations is second to none and just the thought of our upcoming meeting was sparking all kinds of ideas in my head. 


You’ve probably seen Steve Spangler videos on his wildly popular YouTube channels or on his numerous appearances on Ellen. In fact, you’ve likely used many of his phenomenon-based demos to start off a lesson in your classes. One of Steve’s greatest strengths is creating one-of-a-kind video content that immediately engages all that see it.

We started the conversation like we were brothers from another mother and never stopped talking. In fact, the Zoom call lasted an hour longer than it was supposed to because both of us were so excited and couldn’t shut up.

That call ended up being a catalyst for bringing our teams together to help serve the science teacher community. The idea was born to pair his demos with new and existing Kesler Science lessons.

The first project we’re announcing is called Spangler Phenomenon - Brain-Bending Lessons to Engage Student Curiosity. To start, we’ve taken 19 of his phenomenon-based videos and written entire NGSS lessons around them to bring you even more high-quality experiences for your students.

My passion for creating engaging, student-centered lessons has always been the driving force of everything we do at Kesler Science. I’ve always believed that science is something students need to experience in order to fully appreciate and understand the subject matter.

My team and I create captivating activities that help bring science to life and making them easy for teachers of all experience levels to implement. We truly understand the needs and challenges of teachers because we’re all science teachers just like you. It’s why tens of thousands of teachers use Kesler Science resources in their classrooms.

This is a dream collaboration of mine and to say I’m thrilled is an understatement. The excitement from both teams is ready to burst and we can’t wait to help you in your classes.

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