Welcome, educators! ENGAGE is a resource designed for high school and undergraduate science teachers to improve science literacy and the use of science writing as narrative nonfiction resources. Here you’ll find a selection of our professionally reported articles, curated by Eos editors, best suited for engagement material for Earth and space science lessons. Learn more about ENGAGE with this video, and scroll down to explore articles by subject matter, language translation (Spanish and simplified Chinese), and location.

This an early version of the resource. Sign up here to be notified when we launch the full version. In the meantime, please send feedback on ENGAGE to eos@agu.org so we can create a resource that best supports your work as an educator.

This is a great article for my high school physics students and I plan to have them read as part of my unit on mechanical waves. As a former geophysicist, I incorporate a lot of seismology in my lessons on waves. It’s articles like this that demonstrate current applications of what I am teaching!

Comment on “The Surprising Reach of Tonga’s giant atmospheric waves

mapping volcanoes extreme-weather indigenous-knowledge science-animals science-health history climate-change air-pollution geology plants cool-tools environmental-justice science-in-cities

Explore ENGAGE articles by language

Eos en Español Eos 简体中文版

Explore ENGAGE articles by location

Blue background with line art of scientific and eco-conscious images with the following text: Challenge your students with an Eos news quiz! 5 questions, open book, new quizzes every few days

“Thank YOU—it’s a fantastic resource! Teaching it in two different classes this week :)”
@instituphile on Eos’s geoscience career profiles

“Great introduction to Eos articles!  I’m looking forward to incorporating them into my intro GEOL courses.”
—2020 Rendezvous workshop attendee

“I teach in a school with a large number of English Language Learners. As an earth science educator and high school teacher, I was SO thrilled to see the translation of the PG&E/power outage article…The kind of translation that you shared in your Eos newsletter provides an invaluable resource to myself and my students, and I cannot thank you enough.”
—High school teacher in Denver, Colo. 

“Putting together lecture slides, and came across this excellent article on exoplanet clouds from Eos…these’ll help my students next term!”
@LeighFletcher on The Forecast for Exoplanets is Cloudy but Bright

“Shared this incredibly motivating summary with my students. Thank you for summarizing this cool work.”
@JonLewis4Earth on Breaking Up Is Hard to Do, Especially for Continents