Jeffrey Mays discusses what some great minds have said about the disturbing animal kingdom.
Ravi Jain explores how recovering natural history and the common arts provides the appropriate context for wonder and work in natural science and teaching along the narrative of discovery in conversation with biblical thought can cultivate a wisdom that culminates in worship.
Chris Hall highlights several ways in which we have successfully moved our Lower School science curriculum towards a new paradigm, one that engages not just the head, but also the heart, through the hands.
Jeff Zweernik discusses encouraging science as a noble profession.
Steve Miittwede argues that properly conceived and situated study of ES prepares our students for wise stewardship of the Earth, and for responsible involvement in societal dialogue and decision-making.
John Mays examines a wide variety of ways in which the heavens declare God’s glory to us, including anthropic implications in contemporary science that have been responsible for driving some notable atheists to faith.
Deborah Haarsma gives an overview of the key scientific evidence in God’s creation from astronomy, geology, paleontology, and genetics, and how it all intersects with biblical faith and Christian worldviews.
Robbie Andreasen surveys how change in thought and growth in knowledge from the Middle Ages into the 19th century led to Darwin’s theory of evolution.
John Mays discusses discovery and discipleship in science.
Ravi Jain explore how employing a holistic curriculum, an incarnational pedagogy, and an interdisciplinary approach can begin to address Lewis’ concerns.