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This profile was last updated on 7/19/2016 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Kathryn Eilert?

Kathryn Eilert

Master Teacher -- Medical Interventions

PLTW Inc

HQ Phone:  (518) 877-6491

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

PLTW Inc

3939 Priority Way South Drive Suite 400

Indianapolis, Indiana,46240

United States

Company Description

Project Lead The Way (PLTW) is a nonprofit organization that provides a transformative learning experience for K-12 students and teachers across the U.S. PLTW empowers students to develop in-demand, transportable knowledge and skills through pathways in comput...more

Background Information

Employment History

Master Teacher -- Medical Interventions

Project Lead The Way


Instructor

BioPharmaceutical Technology Center Institute


Science Teacher

Middleton-Cross Plains School District


Web References(11 Total References)


www.btci.org

Kathryn Eilert, M. Ed., Teacher, Middleton High School


www.johnmuiracademy.org

Kathryn Eilert, M. Ed.Teacher, Middleton High School


www.wisbiomed.org [cached]

A study touts the wide range of biotech jobs in the Madison area; meanwhile, a Middleton High School biotechnology teacher, Kathryn Eilert, has won a $10,000 national award.
Meanwhile, Eilert was honored as the nation's top biotech educator by the Biotechnology Institute, an Arlington, Va., nonprofit organization that promotes biotech education in elementary, middle and high schools. Eilert received the award, sponsored by Genzyme Corp. and Invitrogen Corp., at the group's education conference Saturday. Since 1995, Eilert has engaged Middleton High School seniors in debates on bioethics and genetic testing, taught them good laboratory practices and helped them understand issues such as stem cells and cloning, often through fun activities, she said. Students have fashioned DNA models out of nuts, bolts and pipe cleaners and have learned how to make bacteria change colors. "I want them to know that biotechnology influences their lives in many ways," Eilert said. "Science needs to be understood." Eilert was one of eight finalists for the award from the United States and Canada, said Jeff Ghannam, director of communications for the Biotechnology Institute (a similar but separate organization from the Biotechnology Industry Organization, which is holding the Chicago convention).


www.wisconsinbiotech.org [cached]

A study touts the wide range of biotech jobs in the Madison area; meanwhile, a Middleton High School biotechnology teacher, Kathryn Eilert, has won a $10,000 national award.
Meanwhile, Eilert was honored as the nation's top biotech educator by the Biotechnology Institute, an Arlington, Va., nonprofit organization that promotes biotech education in elementary, middle and high schools. Eilert received the award, sponsored by Genzyme Corp. and Invitrogen Corp., at the group's education conference Saturday. Since 1995, Eilert has engaged Middleton High School seniors in debates on bioethics and genetic testing, taught them good laboratory practices and helped them understand issues such as stem cells and cloning, often through fun activities, she said. Students have fashioned DNA models out of nuts, bolts and pipe cleaners and have learned how to make bacteria change colors. "I want them to know that biotechnology influences their lives in many ways," Eilert said. "Science needs to be understood." Eilert was one of eight finalists for the award from the United States and Canada, said Jeff Ghannam, director of communications for the Biotechnology Institute (a similar but separate organization from the Biotechnology Industry Organization, which is holding the Chicago convention).


www.hamilton-consulting.com [cached]

A study touts the wide range of biotech jobs in the Madison area; meanwhile, a Middleton High School biotechnology teacher, Kathryn Eilert, has won a $10,000 national award.


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