STEMM

STEMM Idol Speaker Dr. Travis Doom

Yes, his name really is “Dr. Doom” and he ironically comes to speak to CJ students on Halloween this Friday, Oct. 31!

Dr. Travis Doom is an associate professor of engineering and computer science at Wright State University. All students are invited to hear him speak during homeroom periods in the Trainor Library.

For an idea of what you can expect to learn, read on and watch the video below. 

STEMM Idol Speaker Michael Enright

Avoiding conflicts with coyotes, herding Canadian geese, implementing “culling” and bow hunting programs to combat the harmfully large deer population, electro-shocking fish in the Great Miami River, advocating for “nature’s kidneys,” and more.

All in a day’s work -- and all for the good of the land -- for Michael Enright, a conservation specialist with Five Rivers MetroParks. He comes to CJ to serve as the next STEMM Idol Speaker on Tuesday, Oct. 28.

STEMM Idol Dr. John Stireman III

CJ STEMM Idol Speaker Dr. John Stireman III will share his enthusiasm for ecology with all students this Tuesday!

A biology professor at Wright State, Dr. Stireman has spent 20 years working in the field with a focus on insects, particularly flies. He even has a wasp named after him!

Read on to learn more about Dr. Stireman, and be sure to stop in the library during homeroom periods.

WASP TO BE NAMED AFTER WSU PROFESSOR
Written by Meagan Pant, DDN staff writer, and first published December 26, 2012

STEMM Idol Speaker Dr. Chad Barklay

Four STEMM Idol Speakers are scheduled to meet and talk with students during the month of October. Next up is Dr. Chad Barklay, Ph.D., a distinguished research scientist from the University of Dayton Research Institute (UDRI), who visits this Tuesday, Oct. 7.

Students are invited to come learn how UDRI supports space exploration missions by enabling safe, reliable, and long-lasting power sources. Presentations take place during all homeroom periods in the Trainor Library.

STEMM Idol Speaker Patrice Hall

Ever wonder who's behind the Web sites and apps you love to use on your computer, smartphone or tablet? Now is your opportunity to meet someone who designs them for a living!

On Tuesday, Sept. 30, CJ welcomes STEMM Idol Speaker Patrice Hall during all homeroom periods in the Trainor Library. Ms. Hall serves as the senior marketing strategist at Marxent Labs in Kettering.

Blending visual arts, graphic design and STEMM fields, Ms. Hall works with popular brands and organizations to creatively design “augmented reality” apps. Don't know what an augmented reality app is?

CJ STEMM Idol Speakers - UD ETHOS

The motto of the CJ STEMM program is, “Empowering students to serve the world.” While University of Dayton engineering students Craig Attenweiler ‘16 and Katrina Staker ‘13 didn’t attend CJ, they certainly know all about living out this philosophy.

Over the summer, Craig and Katrina each decided to use their engineering knowledge and expertise to assist the needy in South America and Asia through the university’s ETHOS cultural immersion program. CJ students are invited to come hear about their adventures this Tuesday, Sept. 9 during the next STEMM Idol Speaker presentation.

DBJ Cover Story: Rethinking the Classroom

In a constantly evolving world replete with smart devices, social media and mobile apps, how are educators able to effectively reach students? By adapting.

Dayton Business Journal reporter Tristan Navera recently examined how and why the delivery of education has evolved in the classrooms of Wright State, the University of Dayton and Chaminade Julienne. It’s a change the DBJ believes equates to better-prepared graduates who enter the workforce ready to face the challenges of today’s high-tech, high-demand jobs.

CJ Participates in NCEA STREAM Symposium

Officials from Chaminade Julienne were invited to present the school’s CJ STEMM program as a model for fellow private and parochial schools at the National Catholic Educational Association’s (NCEA) inaugural New Directions STREAM Symposium this summer.

The three day conference, hosted on the campus of the University of Dayton in late June, brought educators from all over the United States together to discuss ways of effectively incorporating religion and the arts into existing STEM curricular programs.

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