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News For and About Kids

Key: Meeting M      Journal J      Funder F

Showing releases 101-110 out of 115.

<< < 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 > >>

Public Release: 18-Feb-2014
2014 Meeting of the Southwestern Branch of the Entomological Society of America
Kids and insect scientists to meet in San Antonio
A thousand elementary school students are expected to attend an INSECT EXPO in San Antonio during a meeting of the Entomological Society of America.

Contact: Paul Schattenberg
Entomological Society of America

Public Release: 10-Feb-2014
Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior
Manga comics may help promote fruit consumption among youth
A recent pilot study in Brooklyn, N.Y., with minority students found that exposure to manga comics (Japanese comic art) promoting fruit intake significantly improved healthy snack selection. As snacking accounts for up to 27 percent of children's daily caloric intake, and childhood obesity has been linked to inadequate intake of fruits and vegetables, the results of this study could have wide-reaching implications.

Contact: Eileen Leahy
Elsevier Health Sciences

Public Release: 10-Feb-2014
The chemistry of love: Valentine's Day science from ACS Reactions
Love has inspired timeless songs and sonnets -- as well as a few less-than-timeless romantic comedies. Now the chemistry of love is the subject of the latest episode of the American Chemical Society's Reactions YouTube series (formerly Bytesize Science). Just in time for Valentine's Day, the video is available at

Contact: Michael Bernstein
American Chemical Society

Public Release: 4-Feb-2014
Sucker-footed fossils broaden the bat map
Today, Madagascar sucker-footed bats live nowhere outside their island home, but new research shows that hasn't always been the case. The discovery of the jawbones of two extinct relatives in northern Egypt suggests the unusual creatures, which evolved sticky footpads to roost on slick surfaces, are primitive members of a group of bats that evolved in Africa and ultimately went on to flourish in South America.
National Science Foundation

Contact: Erin Weeks
Duke University

Public Release: 4-Feb-2014
Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience
Do you have a sweet tooth? Honeybees have a sweet claw
New research on the ability of honeybees to taste with claws on their forelegs reveals details on how this information is processed, according to a study published in the open-access journal Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience.

Contact: Gozde Zoru

Public Release: 3-Feb-2014
Five black chemists who changed the world (video)
They've alleviated pain, saved crops and blasted into space, to name just a few of their long list of accomplishments. The American Chemical Society's Reactions YouTube series (formerly Bytesize Science) is celebrating Black History Month with a new video featuring five black chemists who changed the world. The video is available at

Contact: Michael Bernstein
American Chemical Society

Public Release: 31-Jan-2014
Applied Developmental Science
Caring for animals may correlate with positive traits in young adults
Young adults who care for an animal may have stronger social relationships and connection to their communities, according to a paper published online today in Applied Developmental Science.
National 4-H Council

Contact: Rushmie Nofsinger
Tufts University, Health Sciences Campus

Public Release: 30-Jan-2014
Stroke: Journal of the American Heart Association
Video game teaches kids about stroke symptoms and calling 9-1-1
Children improved their knowledge of stroke symptoms and how to respond after playing a stroke education video game. They retained that knowledge for several weeks.
NIH/National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke

Contact: Darcy Spitz
American Heart Association

Public Release: 27-Jan-2014
Bye-bye 'Bytesize,' 'Reactions' debuts with Chemistry Lifehacks video
The American Chemical Society is saying goodbye to its Bytesize Science series, and launching Reactions, a new weekly series. The series kicks off with four chemistry-inspired lifehacks. The video is available now on our YouTube channel.

Contact: Michael Bernstein
American Chemical Society

Public Release: 22-Jan-2014
The moth versus the crowd -- Tracking an alien invader of conker trees using people power
An army of citizen scientists has helped the professionals understand how a tiny "alien" moth is attacking the UK's conker (horse chestnut) trees, and showed that naturally-occurring pest controlling wasps are not able to restrict the moth's impact. The study's conclusions are published this week in the open-access scientific journal PLOS ONE.
Natural Environment Research Council

Contact: Barnaby Smith
Centre for Ecology & Hydrology

Showing releases 101-110 out of 115.

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