-->
Home Store Project Ideas Project Guide Ask An Expert Blog Careers Teachers Parents Students

Volunteer of the Decade

Astro_GoldenStateStarParty_DSC4159_sml.jpg
Ken Hess, engineer, author, entrepreneur, philanthropist, and "Volunteer of the Decade."
Science Buddies will soon be turning ten, and in recognition of countless volunteer hours donated to building, refining, and envisioning the nonprofit's award-winning, free resources, the Science Buddies' staff recognized Ken Hess, founder and president, as "Volunteer of the Decade" at a company meeting today.


Since he launched Science Buddies in 2001, Ken has worked to facilitate the creation of top-notch resources, tools, and project ideas designed to support students, teachers, and their families in all aspects of doing a science or engineering project.

For more information about Ken and his move from successful entrepreneur to author, educator, and philanthropist, visit http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kenneth_Hess.

Please join us in congratulating and thanking Ken on close to a decade of volunteerism. Millions of students, teachers, and families have benefited from the services Science Buddies offers. And behind those services, at every step, has been the guiding hand and inspiration of Ken.

Science Buddies Science Activities

Science Buddies and Autodesk for Student STEM Exploration


thumbnail
School and family science weekly spotlight: make a homemade compass from household materials.

thumbnail
School and family science weekly spotlight: learn more about the chemistry of solubility while making your own tie dye using permanent markers.

thumbnail
Science Buddies 2013 Annual Report: STEM: BUILDING 21st CENTURY CITIZENS

thumbnail
With new Bristlebot Kit from the Science Buddies Store, students can build three styles of introductory robots and learn more about robotics engineering.

thumbnail
School and family science weekly spotlight: experiment with tonic water and a black light to learn more about fluorescence and light energy!

thumbnail
Are you a picky eater? Maybe there is a scientific reason for your reluctance to eat certain foods even if you know they are good for you. Find out with a tongue-dyeing taste-testing science project!



Your Science!
What will you explore for your science project this year? What is your favorite classroom science activity? Email us a short (one to three sentences) summary of your science project or teaching tip. You might end up featured in an upcoming Science Buddies newsletter!



You may print and distribute up to 200 copies of this document annually, at no charge, for personal and classroom educational use. When printing this document, you may NOT modify it in any way. For any other use, please contact Science Buddies.