Cancer is a disease of the body's cells. Normally cells grow and multiply in a controlled way. Cancer affects a large number of Australians, both directly and indirectly. (ACSHE160)
From making backyards safe for koala visitors to learning the life cycle of the echidna, introduce your class to the wonderful world of some of Australia's most unique wildlife.
Inspire the scientific, curious and adventurous minds of your students with documentaries detailing humanity's exploration of space, from observatories on Earth to satellites beyond our solar system.
On April 27, 1994, millions of first-time voters cast their ballots in South Africa's first free elections, ushering in the presidency of Mandela. Learn about the enormous change from those who lived it.
Dive into the Great Barrier Reef with Attenborough, explore Kakadu's Mountford rock art, peek inside the micro-worlds of the Galapagos, and be awed by the Great Wall of China when exploring these world heritage listed sites.
Take your class on a trip behind the red curtain with these videos that will help young minds better understand Chinese language, culture, history and modern life in China. (ACLCHU110,VCZHU110)
What do The Lion King and The Bad Sleep Well have in common? They're based on Hamlet! Transformative texts recreate aspects of a story to reveal new contexts through adaptation and intertextuality.
Examine the role of 1915's Battle of Gallipoli in shaping Australian history and identity, with this collection of explainers for primary school students, documentaries for secondary students, and dramatisations.
Go on a culinary journey through the world of science. Find out how to transform the taste and texture of food through molecular gastronomy, or prepare dinner in your kitchen kettle using particle theory. With help from some of UQ's most engaging teachers and researchers, Ben Milbourne explains and demonstrates common scientific principles in a way that's fun and easy to understand - through cooking!