March 2014      
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A message from the AGC President

Neil Williams

Prof Neil Williams PSM
Professor, University of Wollongong
President, Australian Geoscience Council

I hope all readers had a relaxing and enjoyable break over the summer vacation period and that you have all returned to workplace refreshed and full of enthusiasm for the new work year.

Elsewhere in this issue is the fantastic news that the Australian Government, through the Department of Industry, has provided Australian Science Innovations with a one-off grant of $100,000 to run the inaugural Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad Competition in 2014/2015. This is very exciting news for all of us with a love of the geosciences, and the Australian Geoscience Council is giving its enthusiastic support to the inaugural Earth and Environmental Olympiad with an additional grant of $30,000. The Council anticipates that the Olympiad will generate a great deal of interest amongst students and their teachers right across Australia.

On a related subject I am fielding an increasing number of questions from students, parents and teachers about careers prospects in the geosciences. The questions are being prompted by a growing number of reports in the media about the end of the mining boom and the retrenchment of geoscientists. Unfortunately the mining industry, a big employer of geoscientists in boom times, is a cyclical industry and in times of low commodity prices many professionals, some of whom are geoscientists, become underemployed.

My response to the questions is to acknowledge the cyclic nature of the resources industry, but to point out that employment options for geoscience graduates today are far more diverse than they were when I graduated as a geologist in 1970. Back then new geoscience graduates tended to either work for petroleum or mining companies, for government geological surveys, or for universities and schools as teachers and researchers.

Today, however, as well as these employment options, new geoscience graduates are also finding challenging and interesting jobs in environmental management, emergency management, waste disposal management and planning, financial and investment services, urban planning and a range of other positions involving the use of geographic information systems (GIS).

If a student has a passion for learning about our planet and the geological forces that contribute to life on earth and modern society, then I would encourage them to follow that passion. Enthusiastic professionals will invariably find rewarding employment in their spheres of interest, and the Science Olympiad program managed by Australian Science Innovations is a great opportunity for enthusiastic students to learn about future career possibilities.

Prof Neil Williams PSM
Professor, University of Wollongong
President, Australian Geoscience Council


The Geoscience Education session planned for the AESC in the Infrastructure, Service & Community theme is calling for abstracts, but hurry, submissions close March 14th! Professor Iain Stewart, Geoscience Communication at Plymouth University (UK), will be a Plenary speaker and having seen his presentations at the 34th IGC in Brisbane in 2012 I can recommend attending just to hear him speak. I hope to be there too and I look forward to sitting through a range of presentations addressing topics and issues from all sectors of the Geoscience Education community at the convention. Visit the AESC website, register and submit your abstract now!

The New Year heralded more turmoil for the national curriculum with the federal government implementing a review of all national curriculum documents produced by the Australian Curriculum Assessment and Reporting Authority (ACARA) to date. Over the last few years ACARA has done an excellent job of generating a variety of new, nationally orientated, curriculum documents including F-10 Science and Senior Earth and Environmental Science in consultation with all stakeholders through numerous iterations. This is in contrast to the 2 person review committee who were appointed January 10 this year and who are currently examining submissions to the review which was supposed to close February 28 but appears to have been extended until March 14. You can read the terms of reference here.

I hold some concerns about the intent of this review and the impact it may have on F-10 Science and especially Senior Earth and Environmental Science. The committee is due to report back by mid year but provide a preliminary report to the minister by March 31. At this stage we can only hope that the submissions they receive and more importantly act on do not negatively impact on the quality of science and Earth and Environmental Science being delivered under the recently adopted and barely bedded in national curriculum documents. At least with the submission date extended to March 14 it is not too late to add your voice through the on-line submission form. While the minister plans to discuss the final report with the states and territories later in the year and plans to see recommended changes implemented in 2015 it appears there will be no opportunity for other stakeholders to engage in further consultation or to appeal the decisions made.

Greg McNamara - Editor, GeoEdLink
All feedback and submissions should be sent to the GeoEdLink Editor, Greg McNamara


Geoscience Education News & Reviews

 Professor Iain Stewart to speak at the Australian Earth Science Convention

Presenter of the highly acclaimed BBC television series How Earth Made Us; How To Grow A Planet; Rise of the Continents and many others, Professor Iain Stewart, will be in Newcastle this July to present a plenary session at the Australian Earth Science Convention (AESC). Professor of Geoscience Communication at Plymouth University (UK), Iain Stewart has an amazing ability to engage the public and fellow professionals alike and his presentation alone will be reason enough to attend the AESC.

The AESC will see presentations under six themes including the theme of Infrastructure, Service & Community which will have an Education session.

Other Plenary Speakers at the AESC include well known palaeontologist and head of the Evolution of Earth & Life Sciences Research Group at UNSW Professor Mike Archer, Chief Executive Officer of Geoscience Australia Chris Pigram and Director of the National Centre for Groundwater Research and Training at Flinders University Craig Simmons

A public forum, Energy 2050: The Future of Energy in Australia, will be held on Monday July 7th at 7:30 pm at the Civic Theatre, Newcastle. The forum panel will consist of world class speakers including Professor Iain Stewart; Dr Gary Ellem, University of Newcastle; Professor Ben Hankamer, University of Queensland, Institute for Molecular Bioscience; Dr Tony Irwin, Technical Director SMR Nuclear Technology and Dr Alex Wonhas, CSIRO.

Since the AESC coincides with July school holidays a series of public events are planned to promote earth sciences to the community. Newcastle Museum will host public lectures by some AESC speakers on popular topics such as fossils and meteorites. In addition to the museum's spectacular audiovisual presentation on coal mining and steel production, there will be a special display of minerals, fossils, interactive activities and posters to entertain and educate kids and adults alike. You might even bump into a roving dinosaur! Find the program here.

Registration is open, public forum tickets are available at early bird rates until April 4 and abstract submissions close March 14!

 Announcing the Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad Competition

Australian Science Innovations are calling upon teachers to register their students for the Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad Competition. The national competition will select and train talented secondary students in preparation to compete at the 2015 International Earth Science Olympiad in Russia. Year 10 and 11 students are invited to test their knowledge of Earth and environmental science by first sitting a national exam on 8 August. Successful students will be invited to attend a Summer School in January 2015 where students have an opportunity to work with others who are passionate about science. The work schedule will be intense and covers the equivalent of first year university studies in Earth and environmental sciences. High achieving students at the summer school, and those who perform well in final selection exams, will be invited to take one of four spots on the Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad team and go on to compete at the International Earth Science Olympiads - the Olympic Games for Earth and Environmental Science students. For more information visit

 Report on the 3rd Australasian Universities Geoscience Educators Network (AUGEN) Workshop

Geoscience educators, education researchers, and industry sponsor representatives from across Australia met in Brisbane on 23-24 January for the 3rd annual Australasian Universities Geoscience Educators Network (AUGEN) meeting. The newly opened Science and Engineering Centre at the Queensland University of Technology (QUT) Gardens Point Campus served as an excellent venue for the two-day event, showcasing the future of technology-enhanced teaching spaces and public outreach. Participants engaged in a lively mix of formal session talks, informal group discussions, and a full day of hands-on workshops.

The session topics ranged from teaching introductory geology to ever-larger student cohorts, to geoscience in the "real world". The final session focussed on the major topics of course and curriculum design and redesign. Significant time was dedicated to sharing ideas for collaborative research in geoscience education and ongoing projects. The abstract volume (GSA Number 108) is available from the AUGEN website .

 International Geoscience Syllabus

A joint International Geoscience Education Organisation - International Union of Geological Sciences Commission on Geoscience Education report is available for download and can be used by anybody to enable planning and development of their own syllabus.

The syllabus is based on the following principles:

   •  it is based on existing curricula around the world since a syllabus based on existing curricula is most likely to be globally accepted
   •  the structure of the international syllabus is clearly apparent, even though such structure is not readily apparent in many existing curricula;
   •  the syllabus is concisely presented on just one page, since a concise syllabus is more likely to be acceptable to non-Earth science educators and teachers; more detail is also provided
   •  the syllabus does not aim to indicate progression.

The report is available here as a 1.9Mb word file.

 National Rock Garden - More federation rocks in place as Bendigo rock is stolen!

The recent arrival of the Western Australian Banded Iron Formation rocks as that states contribution the Federation Rocks display has been somewhat overshadowed by vandalism and theft. Unfortunately, on February 13th, thieves stole the reef quartz rock crowning the Victorian metasediments featured in the December issue of GeoEdLink. Anybody with any information on the whereabouts of the rock is urged to contact the police. The theft, which must have involved heavy lifting equipment and a ute, has unexpectedly raised the public profile of the National Rock Garden and inspired some interesting media reports and creative responses.

Western Australian Banded Iron Formation arrives on site.
Image courtesy of Brad Pillans.

In addition to the Federation Rocks, the National Rock Garden will have up to 100 large specimens of the country's most iconic rocks. Each specimen will weigh approximately 10-15 tonnes and sit within a landscaped area on the shores of Lake Burley Griffin.

To find out more about this excellent initiative visit the National Rock Garden web site. Include it on your list of "must do" location on your next excursion to Canberra!

Stay up to date with the latest NRG news by liking the Facebook page:

 Treasure hunt is on again.

The South Australian Chamber of Mines and Energy (SACOME) is celebrating the 6th year of its annual mineral resources Treasure Hunt. They will be rocking things up with interactive rock music sensation Rock Chick, who will be making a guest appearance!

The Treasure Hunt is a FREE interactive discovery trail for primary school children (age 8-10) and their parents, April 16 10.30am to 1.30pm. This year prepare to be wowed in our inflatable star dome, where you will learn where elements come from. Then delve deep into a 3D world under the Earth's crust in the Santos Petroleum Engineering 3D suite. Junior Explorers will have to seek out the answers to come cryptic clues!

Bring along your picnic lunch and rug to enjoy the outdoors Rock Chick concert on the Barr Smith Lawns at the conclusion of the hunt.

 Hydrogeologist to give teachers the good oil.

Sarah Marshall, hydrogeologist with Geoscience Australia, will deliver a keynote address to the Biology, Earth & Environmental Science and Senior Science Conference, March 21 in Sydney. Her talk entitles Groundwater and regional investigations of palaeovalleys in arid Australia will examine the basics of what groundwater is and the hydrogeological methods that are used to explore for and manage groundwater resources. The focus is on hydrogeological investigations in diverse geologic provinces in Western Australia, South Australia and the Northern Territory to assess palaeovalleys and associated groundwater systems. Conference details are available here.

On-line resources - links and reviews:

 Earthlearningidea update
Downlaod data from ELI

A recent report from the Earthlearningidea team show just how far a good idea can go, albeit with a lot of hard word, enthusiasm and determination.

The graph shows the number of Earthlearningidea pdf downloads by December 2013, totalling 2,230,511.
Image courtesy of Earthlearningidea.

To date 173 Earthlearningideas have been published in English on the website
   •  more than a million pdf downloads have been recorded
   •  Earthlearningideas are being translated from English into at least eight other languages
   •  the total number of translations so far is more than 500
   •  the Earthlearningidea blog has been accessed in 184 countries and nearly 8000 towns and cities worldwide
   •  the latest series of ideas to be published in English include: geological time, soils, minerals, the solar system and the water cycle
   •  series planned for next year include: sedimentary structures, rock cycle games and fieldwork.

 CONASTA 63 - Adelaide July 2014
CONASTA 63 logo

CONASTA 63 will be held at Adelaide University, SA, from 6-9 July 2014. The conference will make use of the University's stunning grounds and state-of-the-art facilities.

Outstanding keynote speakers are confirmed, including the Chief Scientist of Australia Ian Chubb, distinguished Professor and 2011 Nobel Laureate in Physics Brian Schmidt AC FRS, 2011 PM's Award winner for University Teacher of the Year Professor Roy Tasker and Professor Tanya Monro, former Prime Minister's Prize winner in Physical Sciences and South Australian Scientist of the Year.

You might be able to attend CONASTA 63 completely free of charge! Scholarships are generously provided through a fund established by the inaugural winner of the Prime Minister's Prize for Excellence in Science Teaching in Secondary Schools, Ruth Dircks. Costs covered include airfares, accommodation, conference registration and a ticket to the CONASTA 63 Banquet Dinner. Details at Applications close April 30.

For more information and updates visit the CONASTA 63 website.

 Take Year 8 and 9 to Mars

You can now give your students a memorable Martian experience! The (VSSEC) Mission to Mars is a full day scenario-based program for Year 8 and 9 (all mapped to the curriculum) where students work in Mission Control and as Astronauts using convincing communication via audio-visual links. Student astronauts don spacesuits before stepping onto the surface of Mars where they collect real soil, ice and rock samples. Mission Control monitors the Astronauts' progress, as well as environmental conditions on Mars. Students then analyse their samples and data in VSSEC's Research Laboratory. This is a fantastic facility, fully supported by an on-line pre-mission project, and well worth a visit. Contact VSSEC here.

 Dirt TV - dig deep into creativity to win big

The South Australian Chamber of Mines and Energy (SACOME) is proud to announce a new initiative: Dirt TV – what mining means to me.

Dirt TV is a competition aimed at high school students, requiring applicants to produce a short video clip for the chance to share in $10,000 cash prizes.

We encourage the competition to be used within the Australian Curriculum or students may choose to enter independently. Aimed at students from years 7 - 12, applicants are required to create a compelling video illustrating “What mining or energy mean to me.” Find how to enter details here.

Entries will be judged by an expert panel comprising eminent professionals from the media and arts, who will assess the creations based on originality, creativity, accuracy and effectiveness in delivering a message. Music, dance, humour or other innovative genres are all encouraged. Winners will be awarded across a variety of Oscar-like categories at a prestigious awards ceremony towards the end of the school year.

The concept is based on a similar program run by the Ontario Mining Association (OMA) in Canada, whose video competition So you think you know mining is now in its fifth year. OMA has seen the competition grow from 23 entries in its first year to over 150 in 2013, and has been praised for its role in influencing curriculum in high schools and inspiring a range of truly remarkable video clips.

To enter upload a completed video by 4 July 2014. Anyone who submits before 6 June 2014 will be eligible to win the $500 Early Bird prize.

Further information is available on the website, including resources available to help students get started, or contact our Manager, Careers Promotion, Emma Chesterman on 08 8202 9999 or

 National Science Week grants for schools now open for applications

National Science Week (16-24 August 2014) provides a chance to focus on the impact science, engineering, technology and mathematics has on our lives, our economy, our society and our world. To help Australian schools celebrate National Science Week, the Australian Science Teachers Association (ASTA), with funding assistance from the Australian Government, provides grants for school-initiated National Science Week activities. Follow this link to discover how you can apply for funding for your schools great National Science Week idea!

 Big Science Competition in May

The Big Science Competition is a one-hour competition of 30 multiple-choice questions held at your school. Online and pen & paper formats are available in 2014. The competition challenges students to think critically and solve scientific problems using everyday examples. The questions are aligned to the Australian Curriculum – Science. The Big Science Competition can take place in your school on any day between 21 and 28 May inclusive. Students sitting a competition level must all do so on the same day. However, different competition levels may be sat on different days during the competition period.

Only schools can register students in the Big Science Competition. Home schooled students are welcome to take part and can register by contacting or 02 6201 2552. Registrations close 16 April 2014. Visit the web site to find out more.

 Science for Growth Awards

The Science for Growth Awards (SGA) provide a fantastic opportunity for school students to showcase, improve or refine their science skills by participating in real-life science individually or in a team. Students simply pick a scientific topic that interests them, pose a hypothesis, carry out experiments and work to answer their question using scientific methodology. In line with supporting regional and remote schools, the online format associated with the SGA enables student engagement, irrespective of geographical location.

In 2014, the SGA is open to all Year 9 and 10 students in Australia who are unable to readily access Primary Industry Centre for Science Education Activity Centres. Students and teachers must register and projects must be submitted no later than 30 April 2014. Visit the SGA web site to find out more.

 Eureka! Sleek Geeks seek Primary and Secondary school applications

The Sleek Geeks Science Eureka Prize is awarded for a short film that communicates a scientific concept in an accessible and engaging way. Entries take the form of a 1-3 minute film and must tell a real scientific story, which may be a scientific concept, discovery, invention, or the producer's own scientific hypothesis! Anything goes, but keep the science real.

The prize for the Primary School section is $2,000 plus a $500 book voucher. Second prize is $1,000. Follow this link to find out more about the Primary School prize.

The prize for the Secondary School section is $4,000 plus a $500 book voucher. Second prize is $2,000 and Third prize is $1,000. Follow this link to find out more about the Secondary School prize.

All prize money will be divided equally between the winning students and their school. Book vouchers are shared equally by members of the winning team. In addition, representatives from the finalist teams will win a trip to Sydney for the Australian Museum Eureka Prizes Award Dinner. Applications on-line close 2 May 2014 and the Australian Museum must receive a hard copy of the application no later than 9 May 2014.


Geoscience Education Views

 National search for Earth Science superstars
ASO logo

An Australia-wide search to find talented secondary students to represent Australia at the 2015 International Earth Science Olympiads in Russia is underway through the inaugural Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad Competition.

Joining the well-established Olympiad competitions in biology, chemistry and physics, the Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad will select and train talented secondary students in preparation to compete at the International Earth Science Olympiads.

Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad

The Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad Competition will select and train talented secondary students in preparation to compete at the 2015 International Earth Science Olympiad in Russia.

Year 10 and 11 students are invited to test their knowledge of Earth and environmental science by first sitting a national exam on 8 August.

For more information visit

Year 10 and 11 students are invited to test their knowledge of geology, geophysics, meteorology, oceanography, astronomy, and environmental sciences by first sitting a national exam. Those who perform well in the exam will be invited to attend an intensive summer school where their theory and practical skills will be developed further. Finally, a four-member team will be selected to compete at the International Earth Science Olympiad in Russia.

The international competition consists of theory and practical exams plus the International Team Field Investigation (ITIFI) - where teams of students from different countries work together to solve real life environmental problems.

Luke Bartlett from Yankalilla Area School said the ITIFI was the most memorable part of his experience at the 2012 International Earth Science Olympiad:
My group included students from various countries such as Romania, Germany, Japan, Taiwan and the Ukraine. I was appointed leader of our group due to English being my first language. My group won the international cooperation award, which we were ecstatic about.
Team mate Maddi Mellow, also from Yankalilla Area School believes the international competition changed her in many ways:
I have developed a deeper interest in Earth science, my confidence has improved and my understanding of other cultures broadened. I learned a lot about geology during the trip. Going on the field trips around Argentina developed my understanding of geological phenomena and how humans interact with, and affect natural systems.

Australian Science Innovations has prepared teams to compete at the International Science Olympiads for twenty five years. The Olympiad competition helps develop Australia's young scientific talent, with many alumni going on to become leading research scientists, science educators, health professionals and engineers. Chair of Australian Science Innovations, Dr Gunilla Burrowes, believes the inclusion of Earth and environmental science into the science Olympiad program is recognition of the critical role the discipline plays in combating the energy, environmental and economic challenges facing Australia, and the need to nurture future leaders with the expertise to tackle them.
We encourage all students with an interest and ability in Earth and environmental science to take part. Australia will need strong leaders in this field, and the Olympiad program is a proven way to identify our most gifted young scientists and develop their talents, said Gunilla.

Teachers must register students in the Australian Science Olympiad Competition before 16 July 2014. For more information visit
This Inspiring Australia initiative is supported by the Australian Government through the Department of Industry partnership with Australian Science Innovations. As the Peak Council of geoscientists in Australia, the Australian Geoscience Council is proud to also support the inaugural Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad.

ASO logo

Lillian Lesueur
Executive Director
Australian Science Innovations 02 6201 2565


Geoscience Education Deadlines, Events & Activities


 Submissions to the Review of the National Curriculum.
Closing date for submissions 14 March 2014.
Make submissions here.

 STANSW Annual Conference, Sydney, 12-13 September 2014
Call for abstracts closes 14 March 2014.
Find details here.

 AESC, Call for Abstracts, Newcastle, 7-10 July 2014.
Closing date for abstract submissions 14 March 2014.
Click here for details.

 AESC Conference and Public Forum, Newcastle, 7-10 July 2014.
Early bird prices close 4 April 2014.
Click here for details.

 Big Science Competition, 21-28 May 2014.
Registrations close 16 April 2014.
Discover more here.

 National Science Week grants for schools.
Closing date for applications 28 April 2014.
Discover more here.

 Science for Growth Awards.
Closing date for registration and project submissions 30 April 2014.
More details here.

 Eureka Prizes.
Closing date for applications 2 May 2014.
More details here.

 Dirt TV video competition.
Closing date for early bird prize 6 June 2014.

 Dirt TV video competition.
Closing date for all entries 4 July 2014.

 Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad exam, in school nationally, 8 August 2014.
Registration closes 16 July 2014.
Click here for details.


 STAQ Primary Teachers Conference, Brisbane 15 March 2014
Science is Primary!
Find details here.

 Plate Tectonic Professional Development workshop, Townsville, 18 March 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop.
Find details here.

 Plate Tectonic Professional Development workshop, Gladstone, 19 March 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop.
Find details here.

 Plate Tectonic Professional Development workshop, Brisbane, 21 March 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop.
Find details here.

 Biology, Earth & Environmental Science and Senior Science Conference, Sydney, 21 March 2014
A great day for all science teachers!
Find details here.

 Round and Round with Rocks Professional Development workshop, Canberra, 24 March 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop.
Find details here.

 Plate Tectonic Professional Development workshop, Canberra, 25 March 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop.
Find details here.

 CONSTAT, Cradle Coast Campus UTAS, 28-29 March 2014
Innovative Science Feeds The World.
Find details here.

 Riding the Climate Roller Coaster Professional Development workshop, Adelaide, 15 April 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop.
Find details here.

 Hallett Cove Professional Development fieldtrip, Adelaide, 16 April 2014
A TESEP Challenging Earth workshop extension.
Find details here.

 SACOME Treasure Hunt, Adelaide, 16 April 2014
10.30am - 1.30pm.
Find details here.

 Careers in Geoscience, Perth, 6 May 2014
High School Students 4.00pm - 5.30pm.
University Students 6.00pm - 7.30pm.
Find details here.

 CONSTAWA, Perth, 16-17 May 2014
Friday evening and Saturday.
Find details here.

 Big Science Competition, online in-school nationally, 21-28 May 2014
Online and pen & paper formats are available.
Find details here.

 Labtech Conference, Melbourne, 13 June 2014
Quantum Science Centre is the venue.
Find details here.

 Get into Mining, Perth, 26-27 June 2014
Give students an idea of what these people actually working in the industry do.
Find details here.

 CONASTA 63, Adelaide, 6-9 July 2014
The human faces of science.
Find details here.

 AESC, Newcastle, 7-10 July 2014
Sustainable Australia.
Find details here.

 Australian Earth and Environmental Science Olympiad exam, in school nationally, 8 August 2014
Registration closes 16 July 2014.
Find details here.

 National Science Week, in schools nationally, 16-24 8 August 2014
Registration of events for the web site close 18 July 2014.
Find details here.

 STANSW Annual Conference, Sydney, 12-13 September 2014
Crystallising Science.
Find details here.

 Biological Earth & Environmental Science Day, Perth Zoo, 24 October 2014
Formerly known as the Geographical Earth & Environmental Science Day.
Find details here.

 STAVCON, Melbourne, 28 November 2014
This is a 1 day only conference.
Find details here.

 GeoEdLink will list your event here!

If you have an upcoming Earth and Environmental Science education related event GeoEdLink will list its details here. Send your event details to the GeoEdLink editor. An event name, date, location and web site link are essential. The next GeoEdLink will be published in June-July 2014.


GeoEdLink is a newsletter published by the Australian Geoscience Council.

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