Seven Experiments That Could Change the World: A Do-It-Yourself Guide to Revolutionary Science

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Fourth Estate, 1994 - Science - 269 pages
3 Reviews
Lecturers, why waste time waiting for the post to arrive? Click on the above icon and receive your e-inspection copy today! In this Third Edition of his bestselling book, Bill Rogers looks at the issues facing teachers working in today's classrooms. Describing real situations and dilemmas, he offers advice on dealing with the challenges of the job, and how building up a rapport with both students and colleagues can support good practice. New to this edition are sections on: - dealing with bullying; - teaching students on the autistic spectrum in a mainstream classroom; - working with very challenging students. New features included in the text are: - a wider range of case studies, covering students aged 4 to 18; - questions for discussion; - a Glossary of key terms. Bill Rogers understands the demanding nature of the job, and offers wise words and inspirational encouragement to all those involved in educating our children and young people. Watch a video of Bill Rogers discuss the main challenges facing teachers in schools today; his new book 'Classroom Behaviour, Third Edition' and what advice he would give to aspiring teachers.

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Review: Seven Experiments That Could Change the World: A Do-It-Yourself Guide to Revolutionary Science

User Review  - Rydh - Goodreads

I read the paperback edition published on Great Britain in 1995. Read full review

Review: Seven Experiments That Could Change the World: A Do-It-Yourself Guide to Revolutionary Science

User Review  - Patrick\ - Goodreads

Well, is anybody doing it? The being watched is ongoing. What else? And what about the seven major constants that hold the material world together? Have we actually got numbers that stick yet? Hmmmm. Read full review

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Contents

Introduction to Part 1 Why puzzling powers of
7
How do pigeons home?
30
The organization of termites
68
Copyright

11 other sections not shown

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About the author (1994)

Rupert Sheldrake is a biologist, a former research fellow of the Royal Society at Cambridge, a current fellow of the Institute of Noetic Sciences near San Francisco, and an academic director and visiting professor at the Graduate Institute in Connecticut. He received his Ph.D. in biochemistry from Cambridge University and was a fellow of Clare College, Cambridge University, where he carried out research on the development of plants and the ageing of cells. He is the author of more than eighty scientific papers and ten books, including Dogs That Know When Their Owners Are Coming Home; Morphic Resonance; The Presence of the Past; Chaos, Creativity, and Cosmic Consciousness; The Rebirth of Nature; and Seven Experiences That Could Change the World.

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