Griffin Spalding County School System Life Science Websites
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Nancy Clark has compiled a list of websites, activities, and other items used during her 37 years of teaching.

This site developed by Shannon Muskopf , a high school biology, AP biology, anatomy & physics teacher.

Site developed by Baylor College of Medicine, it has courses, news, lessons, STEM lessons for life science, and more for K-12

For peer-reviewed articles in the biological sciences, try this site.

Howard Hughes Medical Institute site for educational resources

BioSciEdNet site - Searchable resources for K-12

Most useful for upper levels, this site has a variety of organizational concept maps, misconceptions, and supporting readings

This site is exactly what it says it is - Biological Exceptions. Lots of interesting information

Biology 4 Kids - Lots of Introductory nformation - Good for students with adequate readings skills

From the University of Arizona, the Biology Project page has a lot of information for upper levels. The Pre-College connections however do not work.

Provided by the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research, this is the place for understanding bones!

Discover Life site - Searchable to identify different life forms, plus educational resources to learn about life.

Sets of readings designed in a guided inquiry format to discover the history and nature of science.

The Exploratorium in San Francisco has great resources on their website.

If fungus is your area of need, check this site.

The Franklin Institute offers resources on the heart, brain, history of science/technology, and Benjamin Franklin as well

This site shows the human body systems, including the reproductive systems. Be sure to check out the popular body regions where you can manipulate a 3D image.

If you are searching for information to share on drugs, check out this site.

Do you need text information? Check out this online biology book.

Article on bacteria

Course on epidemiology

Macroinvertebrate ID cards

"Tales from the Poisoner's Handbook," which is available via streaming on (

Comment from a user: “My forensics students routinely give it the highest compliment that a student can give a documentary -- "I'd watch this on my own." I actually had students who were absent watch it on their own before they even came back to class, just on the word of mouth from their friends in the class.”

Fun site for students and teachers, talks about all things extreme in our world.

Scholastic’s site for review of various topics. Scroll through to find your topic.

National Geographic for Kids

Science behind the news