How Tegan became a marine biologist for a gas company

Topics:

Biological Sciences – Ecosystems, Lifecycles

Chemical Sciences – Chemical Reactions, Atoms, Solids/Liquids/Gases

Earth and Space Sciences – Renewable/Non-Renewable Resources, Rocks, The Changing Earth

Physical Sciences – Energy

Additional: Careers, Maths, Technology, Engineering.

Years: 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12

The internet of thoughts is coming | Cosmos

Space tourism – a launch Australia can’t afford to miss – Australia’s Science Channel

The little-known native foods about to change the world – Australia’s Science Channel

From 3D printing to bioplastic, seaweed just keeps on giving – Australia’s Science Channel

How to argue better about the environment (or anything else) – Australia’s Science Channel

Inspiring students with STEM – Australia’s Science Channel

Shhh! Don’t wake the microbes – they could create carbon bombs – Australia’s Science Channel

How Tegan became a marine biologist for a gas company – Australia’s Science Channel

How Tegan became a marine biologist for a gas company – Australia’s Science Channel

Earth 2.0: same same, but better | Cosmos

ET ‘habitable zone’ much smaller than previously thought | Cosmos

Mathematics of scale: big, small and everything in between | Cosmos

Chernobyl is now a hugely important wildlife refuge | Cosmos

For Antarctic food webs, penguin poo is the gift that keeps | Cosmos

Word Count: 573

Working as an environmental scientist for a natural gas company can provide unique challenges and opportunities. Read more about Tegan’s surprising career in the Oil and Gas sector here. This article would be great for opening up a discussion with students about unexpected careers in STEM and would be suited to all sciences for years 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 12.

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