OTHER PROGRAMS: Maybe Modify to Internship?


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PATHWAYS TO SCIENCE:  Pathways to Science is a project of the 
Institute for Broadening Participation (IBP). Pathways to 
Science supports pathways to the STEM fields: science, 
technology, engineering, and mathematics. We place particular 
emphasis on connecting underrepresented groups with STEM 
programs, funding, mentoring and resources. 



 Use this website to find programs such as undergraduate summer 
research opportunities, graduate fellowships, postdoctoral 
positions, as well as resources and materials pertaining to 
recruitment, retention, and mentoring. 



CHECK OUT STUDENT OPPORTUNITIES
http://pathwaystoscience.org/index.asp

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THE MONTGOMERY COUNTY VOLUNTEER CENTER 
http://www.montgomerycountymd.gov/cittmpl.asp?url=/content/citizen/volunteering.asp

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Rockville Volunteer Information
http://www.rockvillemd.gov/residents/volunteers/opportunities.htm

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RESEARCH SCIENCE INSTITUTE(RSI): Each summer approximately 75 

high school students gather for six of the most stimulating 

weeks 

of their young lives. Selected from the United States and other 

nations, these students participate in a rigorous academic 

program which emphasizes advanced theory and research in 

mathematics, the sciences, and engineering. This is the 

Research Science Institute (RSI).
http://www.cee.org

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MARINE SCIENCES CONSORTIUM: was founded in 1968 by a consortium 

of three colleges, although it was known by a different name. 

First located in Cape May, NJ, and then Lewes, DE, the 

Consortium 

expanded to 14 member colleges and universities and became 

established in 1971 at its permanent site in the area of 

Wallops 

Island, VA.



Over the years, the membership has changed and now consists of 

15 

member universities and colleges. The Marine Science Consortium 

maintains two campuses. The main campus is located at Wallops 

Island and is adjacent to the NASA/Wallops Flight Facility. The 

second campus, named the Marine Science Consortium Research 

Center, is located directly on Chincoteague Bay at 

Greenbackville, VA.



We are very proud of our educational programs, which support 

classroom, laboratory, and field activities directed toward pre-

college, university and Elderhostel students. Please take a few 

minutes to browse through the linked pages of this web site. 

Whether you are an individual looking to enhance your 

understanding of the marine sciences, or seeking to pursue a 

marine sciences career or represent a college or university 

looking to establish, expand and/or enhance programs in the 

marine and environmental sciences, the Marine Science 

Consortium 

offers a wonderful variety of opportunities to meet your 

educational and/or research goals.
http://msconsortium.org/

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THE HUTTON JUNIOR FISHERIES PROGRAM is a summer mentoring 

program 

for high school students sponsored by the American Fisheries 

Society. The principal goal of the Hutton Program is to 

stimulate 

interest in careers in fisheries science and management among 

groups underrepresented in the fisheries professions, including 

minorities and women. Application to the program is open to all 

sophomore, junior, and senior high school students regardless 

of 

race, creed, or gender. Students selected for the program are 

matched with a professional mentor in their area for a summer-

long, hands-on experience in a marine or freshwater setting. A 

scholarship of $3,000 is awarded to each student accepted into 

the program.



Thirty-five students were chosen to participate in the 2008 

Hutton Program. Questions? Please visit the Hutton FAQ below. 

If 

you have further questions, please contact the Hutton Program 

Coordinator, Kathryn Winkler  301-897-8616, ext 213. 

hutton@fisheries.org






http://www.fisheries.org/afs/hutton_gen.html

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GODDARD SPACE CAMP: The purpose of this program is to provide 

students with an opportunity to experience how research and 

development organizations operate on a day-to-day basis. 

Participants will be assigned to work with a technical 

professional who is doing work related to the general 

field of interest to the student.
http://education.gsfc.nasa.gov/pages/placement.html

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NATIONAL YOUTH LEADERSHIP FORUM ON MEDICINE: For high school 

students with demonstrated academic achievement, outstanding 

leadership skills and a strong interest in pursuing a career in 

medicine.  During the Forum students focus on content, issues 

and 

practices in lectures, small group seminars, and on-on-one 

inetractions with medical students, physicians and researchers. 



If interested, Mrs. L. Adler needs to submit your name ASAP.
http://www.nylf.org

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NATIONAL AQUARIUM IN BALTIMORE: SPEND YOUR SUMMER AT THE 

AQUARIUM



Student summer volunteer and paid work. If you are interested 

in 

spending an exciting summer learning about marine biology and 

conservation, meeting people from all over the world, gaining 

new 

work experience and having fun at Maryland's most popular 

attraction, consider applying for the Student Summer Program at 

the National Aquarium in Baltimore. The volunteer 

part of the program can fulfill community service requirement.  



Students work from June to August.  
http://aqua.org/studentsummerprogram.html

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OFFICE OF NAVAL RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES IN MARINE SCIENCE: While 

there are some opportunities in marine-related fields for those 

who do not continue their education beyond high school, they 

are generally limited to technical support positions.  If you 
are interested in an oceanography or marine-related career, 
first you should enroll in as many chemistry, earth science, 
biology, physics, computer science, and mathematics classes as 

possible in high school. Also think about participating in a 

science fair, the ocean science bowl or an intern program that 

will give you hands-on experience. Some of the many ocean 

science-related programs available to high school students 

include.......
http://www.onr.navy.mil/careers/ocean_marine/education_key.asp

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HEADS UP: Get an early edge in engineering with HEADSUP! This 

summer college credit program, includes introductory-level 

Johns Hopkins University courses in mechanical, biomedical, 

environmental and electrical & computer engineering taught in 

small classes at our Montgomery County Campus in Rockville. 

Don't wait � Head for HEADSUP Now!  Possible internships.
http://headsup.jhu.edu/?page=index

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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND YOUNG SCHOLARS PRGRAM: Summer Term lets 

you get ahead with a selection of more than 1,700 University of 

Maryland undergraduate and graduate courses and workshops. Six 

different sessions--2 six-week sessions and 4 three-week 

sessions- -can help you satisfy requirements, explore new 
interests, accelerate progress toward graduation, or broaden 
your world.



You don't have to go here to go here! In addition to University 

of Maryland students, Summer Term is open to students of other 

colleges, visiting international students, high school 
students, professionals, and life-long learners.



This summer, get ready, get started, and get ahead at the 

University of Maryland
http://www.summer.umd.edu/s/?utm_source=BrochureMailing&utm_medium=Brochure

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SLOAN CAREER CORNERSTONE:  Pre-college summer programs and 

camps are offered throughout the country, often through 
Universities to provide high school students with experiences 
in science, mathematics, technology, engineering, or 
healthcare. In addition to the list below, be sure to check 
your local university to see what programs they may have 
planned for the summer. Students and parents should find out 
many details about a camp before deciding to attend.  Factors 
such as the size of the camp, number of weeks, amount of hands-
on activities, housing, student/teacher ratio, available 
credit, and of course costs should enter into your decision.
http://www.careercornerstone.org/pcsumcamps.htm

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SUMMER PROGRAM IN BIOMEDICAL RESEARCH. Learn about the wonders 

of the body at University of Maryland in Baltimore.  Students 
gain knowledge and experience working in a laboratory that is 

conducting animal or human research in one of the following 

areas: anatomy, brain science, reproduction, biochemistry, 

physiology, microbiology, pathology, epidemiology, 

pharmacology, medical technology, genetics, dentistry, 
pharmacy. pediatrics, psychiatry or other biomedical research 
areas.  Science seminars, career seminars, mini-field trips, 
survival skills workshops, oral and written communication in 
science.
For application email: nrm001@dental.umaryland.edu

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WOMENS TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM AT MIT: is a 4-week summer residence

program to introduce high school girls to electrical 

engineering and computer science. If you know a girl who is 
currently a high school junior with demonstrated math and 
science ability, encourage her to visit the website.  Classes 
are taught in a supportive environment by a staff of women MIT 
PhD candidates and undergraduates. The full-time academic  
program includes hands-on experiments and team-based projects 
in  computer science, electrical engineering, and mathematics. 
Participants are selected from a nationwide applicant pool  of 
girls who attend the program in the summer between their 
junior  and senior year in high school. 
http://wtp.mit.edu/

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SUMMER OF DISCOVERY AT NIEHS:  SUMMER OF DISCOVERY AT NIEHS: 

The National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS) 
is one of 20 institutes of the National Institutes of Health 

(NIH). Unlike most of the other institutes in the NIH, the 
NIEHS is  located in the Research Triangle Park, North 
Carolina. NIEHS takes a leadership role in science education 
outreach. Scientists at NIEHS are committed to sharing with 
students and educators the intensity, excitement, sense of 
discipline, and tremendous satisfaction that careers in science 
can impart to those who pursue them.



To this end, the Division of Intramural Research (DIR) has 

established the Summers of Discovery Program for which 

Intramural Research Training Awards (IRTAs) are given to 
outstanding high school, college undergraduate and graduates 
students interested in pursuing careers in the biomedical/ 
biological sciences. Scientific disciplines within the DIR 
include neurosciences, biophysics, genetics, carcinogenesis, 

reproductive and developmental biology, chemistry, 
pharmacology, pulmonary pathobiology, classical and functional 
toxicology, clinical research, statistics, biomathematics, 
epidemiology, computer modeling and risk assessment. 



Participants are selected by scientific mentors from the 

Intramural program and are expected to spend between 8 to 12 

weeks (during May through September) working on a research 

project that entails exposure to the latest biochemical, 

molecular, and analytical techniques in that field. 

The research mentoring experience is supplemented by a series 

of seminars featuring some of the Institute's leading 
researchers. Collectively, the seminars give the summer 
participants a good overview of environmental health sciences 
as practiced at NIEHS. 



There is also a poster session at the end of the summer where 

participants display the results of their research efforts and 

respond to questions as though they were participating in a 

national scientific society meeting
http://www.niehs.nih.gov/summers/

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QUEST: The Quest Scholars Program (Quest) is a five-year long 

leadership and science education program for talented, low-

income youth. Quest begins with a five-week summer residential 
program on the Stanford campus, and continues through the 
undergraduate college experience. One student at a time, Quest 
strives to provide underprivileged students with the 
mentorship, personal direction, and educational skills to 
succeed at America's best universities. 



The Quest Scholars Program currently encompasses two programs: 

QuestLeadership (the Quest summer residential session and the 

five continuing years of support described above) and 

QuestBridge, a new initiative of the Quest Scholars Program 

created to establish a portal to higher education for 

outstanding motivated, low-income, underrepresented and at-risk 
youth in America. Information on the Quest Scholars Program and 

QuestLeadership can be found on this website.
http://questscholars.stanford.edu/

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HOWARD UNIVERSITY & NOAA WEATHER CAMP:  Two weeks mid July.  

Free opportunity to explore the options of atmospheric science 
and related fields such as meteorology, atmospheric sciences, 

physics, environmental sciences, applied physical science.  

Hands on activities and visits to major organizations that 
support atmospheric sciences.
http://www.gs.howard.edu/atmosci/

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MED-VET SUMMER ACADEMY @ ST GEORGE UNIVERSITY.  Put yourself to 

the test.  10 day summer academy courses will let you see what 

it is like to be on a fast track to medical school or vet 
school.
http://www.sgu.edu

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MC DANIEL COLLEGE SUMMER SCIENCE INSTITUTE: College credit.   

Ecology of Freshwater Organisms to promote new college major- 

Environmental Policy and Science. 
No URL

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VOLUNTEER PROGRAMS AT THE SMITHSONIAN NATIONAL ZOO. Many teen 

volunteer programs: Class Aide, How Do You Zoo, Horticulture, 

Greeter, Kid's Farm.
http://nationalzoo.si.edu/Support/Volunteer/Teens/

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MSU High School Honors Science-Mathematics-Engineering 

Program.  Summer program involving full time research for 10th 
and 11th grade students.  See link below for details.
http://www.tne.msu.edu/

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SMITHSONIAN NATIONAL ZOO. Paid positions are available during 

the summer and also to teen volunteers.
http://www.fonz.org

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CHESAPEAKE BAY FOUNDATION. The CBF will be offering students an 

exciting opportunity this summer with the Cenfer for Bay 

Studies. Students will build upon leadership skills, network 
with other student leadership groups, and learn about their 
connections to the Chesapeake Bay in an outdoor setting. 



For more information, click the link below.
http://www.cbf.org/CenterForBayStudies

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NATURAL RESOURCES CAREERS CONFERENCE: Join field professionals 

and high school students from across the state for seven days 

of intense instruction and fun at the Hickory Environmental 

Education Center in Garrett County, Maryland.  Natural resource 

professionals and dedicated volunteers have developed the 

extensive and relevant NRCC curriculum. Traditional Forestry 

will be the main focus of this educational experience with the 

inclusion of GIS and GPS technology. Urban Forestry comprises

an entire day. Watershed ecology is also emphasized.

Students may choose to earn two college credits (fee required) 

from Allegany College of Maryland. To earn the credits, the 

student must attend the entire week, complete a short exam, and 

present a team management plan. The credits will transfer to 

most community college in Maryland and several four year 
colleges and universities. This co-educational conference 
provides a real opportunity for high school students interested 
in a career in Natural Resources to learn from industry 
professionals and develop contacts that could lead to future 
employment and a career in natural resources.
http://www.dnr.state.md.us/forests/careersconf06.html

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JHU ENGINEERING INNOVATION: Working with faculty accredited by 

the Whiting School, rising high school juniors and seniors and 

incoming college freshmen participating in Engineering 

Innovation  What is Engineering; Learning and working as part 
of a team, students learn the basics of engineering--conducting 
experiments, taking part in design challenges, interpreting 
data, applying technology, and meeting with research engineers 
who are pushing the boundaries of the field.



Fun, informative, and thought-provoking, "What is 

Engineering; includes assignments that range from the building 

of 

a better mousetrap, working with chemical processes, and 

assembing a digital circuit to operate a robot, to a design 

competition for which students must construct a bridge made of 

spaghetti and epoxy.



Prerequisites for students applying to Engieering Innovation 

include algebra, some trigonometry, a lab science, and 

familiarity with a spreadsheet program, such as Excel.
http://engineering-innovation.jhu.edu/

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The EXPLAINERS PROGRAM AT THE NATIONAL AIR AND SPACE MUSEUM are 

looking to recruit interested students to join the program. 

Explainers are high school or college students hired by the 

Museum to interact with visitors and assist them in 

understanding the principles of light. 



In order to be an Explainer:

* Be at least 16 years of age

* Currently enrolled in a diploma or degree granting program.

* Have good written and oral presentation skills

*Available to work at least 15 hours per week in the summer and 

1 weekend day per month the remainder of the year

* Be able to work with a diverse audience and age groups

* Willing to attend ongoing training and conduct self study in 

general scientific principles relating to aeronautics, 
astronomy and life skills.



If there are any questions call: 202-633-2557 or email to 

NixonT@si.edu
http://nasm.si.edu

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SUMMER PLACEMENT OPPORTUNITY: Students must be in grades 9, 10 

or 11; have an interest in math and science; have a 3.0 GPA and 

meet the low-income/first generation requirement.  This would 
be a wonderful opportunity for students to pursue.



Summer Residential Program Announcement (UMBC):  For 

information and applications for students go to the web site 
below:
http://www.umbc.edu/upwardbound-mathscience/

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JUMP START:  The Jump Start Program will invite 100 rising high 

school juniors and seniors to participate in a week-long summer 

science immersion program at the University of Maryland. The 

program is jointly sponsored by the College of Computer, 

Mathematical, and Natural Sciences, University of Maryland and 

the Howard Hughes Medical Institute (HHMI). HHMI supports 

programs that promote knowledge of the basic sciences and 

enhance the training of future biomedical scientists. Students 

considering a career in the sciences will have the opportunity 

to learn the tools of modern life sciences research and 
experience the excitement of discovery. In addition to carrying 
out laboratory investigations, students will participate in 

seminars and professional development workshops. The program is 
free for all participants.



There are three themes planned for the Summer 2011 Jump Start 

Program:

Biomedical Science           

Forensic Science 

Animal Behavior and Physiology  



Program Schedule: Each one-week session runs from 9:00 AM to 

4:00 PM each day (M-F). Students will have a lunch break from 
12:00 PM to 1:00 PM, during which they may purchase lunch from 
one of the many vendors at the Stamp Student Union. 
Participants are responsible for transportation to and from 
campus each day; no on-site housing is available.

Application Instructions



For more information contact:

Dr. Kaci Thompson, Director

Jump Start Program

1313 Symons Hall

College of Computer, Mathematical, and Natural Sciences

University of Maryland

College Park, MD 20742

301-405-3353

HHMI@umd.edu 


http://hhmi.umd.edu/OUTREACH/JUMPSTART

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ENGINEERING INNOVATION @ JHU: A Summer Program for High School 

Students.  Through Engineering Innovation, high school students 

put engineering concepts to the test.  Applying their knowledge 

of math and science to labs and hands-on projects, concepts 

they’ve learned in their high school classrooms are suddenly 

linked to real-world practice. Students’ confidence grows as 

they attend college-level lectures, tackle problems, test 
theories, and ultimately learn to think like engineers.
http://engineering-innovation.jhu.edu/program-description/

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YES: YOUTH ENGAGEMENT THROUGH SCIENCE:  In its inaugural year, 

Youth Engagement though Science (YES!) engaged 15 rising high 

school sophomores and juniors from the Washington DC area in 

exciting internships at the National Museum of Natural History. 



During 6 weeks in the summer, interns worked on meaningful 

research projects with the Museum’s world class research 

scientists. YES! interns worked on a host of different 

projects, ranging from preparing 70 million year old fossils, 
caring for and handling live insects, to helping scientists 
document the diversity of rare marine worms, deep sea corals 
and insects. Interns were given the unique opportunity to go 
behind-the-scenes into the Museum’s vast research collections – 
seeing rare collections including meteorites, mummies and 
mammoth skulls! They were also exposed to cutting edge genetic 
research in the Museum’s Feather Identification Lab. 



They acquired valuable technological skills and enhanced their 

written and verbal communication skills through guided 

workshops. Working with Museum educators, interns helped 
visitors experience 

the Museum in interactive ways. They helped visitors examine 

evidence collected by archaeologists, using the tools of a 

forensic anthropologist, learned and provided information about 

fascinating insects at the Insect Zoo and interacted with 

younger visitors in the Museum’s hands-on Discovery Room. 



At the end of the summer session, the YES! interns were 

challenged to create educational activities for museum 

visitors, combining their research and science education 
skills. In the fall, the students will continue with their 
educational and career development by starting college 
preparatory activities.




http://www.mnh.si.edu/education/yes/index.html?utm_source=MCPS+All&utm_campaign=db742d08d2-Test_Campaign9_7_2010&utm_medium=email

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VIRGINIA TECH ENGINEERING FOR GIRLS:  Virginia Tech is hosting 

a two week summer program to help high school girls explore the 

many options available to them in the field of Engineering




http://www.eng.vt.edu/ctech2

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NASA:



NASA wants you to become the engineers, scientists, researchers 

and innovators of tomorrow. The WISH project offers a one-of-a-

kind experience for female high school students like you to 

jump start your future and explore the possibilities of a 
Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) related 
major or career 
http://wish.aerospacescholars.org/

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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND ENGINEERING



Exploring Engineering at the University of Maryland (E2@UMD) is 

a one-week summer program for high school women (rising juniors 

or seniors) who are considering engineering as a possible major 

and career. You will live on campus for one-week and explore 
the world of engineering through fun hands-on activities, 

laboratory experiments, informative workshops, team challenges, 
and seminars with professional engineers.  
http://www.wie.umd.edu/precollege/e2umd.html

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JHU ENGINEERING:  Through Engineering Innovation, high school 

students put engineering concepts to the test.  Applying their 

knowledge of math and science to labs and hands-on projects, 

concepts they’ve learned in their high school classrooms are 

suddenly linked to real-world practice. Students’ confidence 

grows as they attend college-level lectures, tackle problems, 

test theories, and ultimately learn to think like engineers
http://engineering-innovation.jhu.edu/program-description/