Take a look at these 4 Science Blogs:
[These 4 Science Blogs were originally found on page 10 of the Scholastic Instructor Spring 2012 Edition.]
I like Archimedes Notebook, Sue Heavenrich's blog about science and environmental issues for both adults and children. She is a member of the Society of Environmental Journalists and the Society of Children's Book Writers & Illustrators.
Several years ago, when I was working on a project on science and writing, I came across Joanne Manasters blog. I discovered her quirky video reviews of books and was captivated by her wit and her deep appreciation of science books. And she also blogs for Scientific American and Boing Boing. She is a rising star of science bloggers.
Here's another blog I found that I think teachers might enjoy. It's called Free Technology for Teachers.
Interesting blog post that attempts to answer the following questions: What makes a science blog? Who were the first science bloggers and how long ago? How many science blogs are there? How does one differentiate between science blogs and pseudo-science, non-science and nonsense blogs?
Follow a high-school teacher Dana Lebental as she blogs about her experiences on a Teacher at Sea program with a group of oceanographers, marine biologists, chemists and other scientists from Scripps Institution of Oceanography, UC San Diego. She will be studying everything from dissolved metals in the ocean to deep-sea fish.Scripps Institution of Oceanography.