Geography Education: Teaching About the Land and It’s Productivity

Type: Poster
Theme:
Sponsor Groups: Geography Education Specialty Group, Geographies of Food and Agriculture Specialty Group
Poster #:
Day: 4/9/2020
Start / End Time: 9:35 AM / 10:50 AM
Room: Centennial Ballroom, Hyatt Regency, Third Floor
Organizers: Jonathan Wessell
Chairs:

Description

GESG 2nd Annual Poster Competition

Title: Geography Education: Teaching About the Land and It’s Productivity

This year the GESG poster competition is focused on teaching about the land.
This could be in the areas of Geomorphology, Agriculture, Land Use & Planning, ect......

Again this year our sponsors have made it possible for the following awards to be offered:

1st place = $500
2nd place = $300
3rd place = $200

The primary goal of the GESG poster themes is that the poster MUST be representative
of the teaching of the material presented. Not just about research in the field, but how that
material is being used in the classroom to advance the knowledge of the field. For 2020
we are focusing on the land and its productivity. Judges will focus in on four distinct features
on the posters and the presenters while judging:

1. Visual representation (Images) of the land and its productivity

2. Text representation of how the material is being used in the classroom

3. Overall impact of the information being shared

4. How are the presenters responding to questions and interacting.


Agenda

ID Title Participant
002 Spatio-temporal patterns of food security levels in China from 1990 to 2010: A multi-scale analysis using a spatially explicit assessment method Jianmin Qiao
003 Sustainability Transdisciplinary Education Model (STEM) Charles Button
Central Connecticut State University
004 Impact of a foundational course on students’ attitudes, knowledge, relevance, and future use of Geospatial Information Science and Technology. Amanda Suzzi
University of Massachusetts - Amherst
005 A National Collaborative for Research on Food, Energy, and Water Education (NC-FEW) Cory Forbes
University Of Nebraska - Lincoln
006 Spatial Pattern of Agricultural Productivity Trends in Malawi Leah Mungai
Michigan State University
007 Performance evaluation of a Monte Carlo driven model for wildfire propagation (WYWRAP): Improving wildfire education and human safety Cory Ott
University of Wyoming
008 Local actors` perception on the underlying causes of farmland abandonment in Rio de Janeiro state, Brazil Pedro Ivo Bastos De Castro
Th-Köln
009 Rural livelihood, crop land abandonment and community forestry: Empirical evidence from mid-hill regions of rural Nepal Rajesh Bista
UNC Chapel Hill
0010 Sustainable Development for Post-Conflict Regions Buzz Thompson
Furman University
011 Tiny Homes, Global Movement Keith Bremer
Fort Hays State University
012 Sustaining food production and conserving hydropower potential in China Hong Yang
Swiss Federal Institute for Env Sci and Tech
013 Developing an Environmental-Testing Education Module to Increase Scientific and Environmental Literacy in High School Students Katelynn Fry
Wesley College
014 Mapping Economic Inequality in the Adirondack Park: A Multi-Criteria Approach Maja Cannavo
Middlebury College
015 Agricultural Landcover Change in Zambia Eli Baldwin
Clark University
016 Cartoon Llamas, Fire, and Climate Smart Agriculture: Using Active Learning to make Complex Topics more Digestible to Youth Clayton Mescher
017 Integrating a Garden to Plate Research Initiative into 6th Grade Science Curriculum: A Collaboration between Saginaw Valley State University, the John Tolfree Health System, and West Branch-Rose City Middle School, West Branch, Michigan Martin Arford
Saginaw Valley State University
018 More knowledge, less inequality: Exploratory research on impact of adoption of ecological agriculture on poverty and inequality Samuel Ledermann
George Washington University
019 Active learning in the geosciences: developing technical and soft skills through a field hydrology project Ingrid Luffman
East Tennessee State University
020 How does local land use planning incorporate land conservation? An assessment from New Hampshire Mattea Powers
Plymouth State University

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