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Science Teacher Education

Editor: Martin Braund

STE is the professional e-journal, published by ASE, for all concerned with the pre-service education, induction and professional development of science teachers. It is a highly regarded periodical, produced three times a year, and was first published in 1991. Contributions are written by a wide range of people with an interest in science education. View Submission Guidelines. It aims to: 

  • provide a forum for discussion that will help to shape the decisions that teacher educators make in providing appropriate provision for those who teach science and trainees
  • inform readers of innovations and developments in initial teacher education and continuing professional development
  • develop readers’ knowledge and practice
  • disseminate research and scholarship relevant to science teacher education.

STE comprises sections covering the following aspects of the field: classroom and practice / management of science teacher education / partnership and mentoring / international teacher education / current and past research

How to subscribe

Its readership includes Higher Education (HE) lecturers, including members of the Association for Tutors in Science Education (ATSE), advisers (NAIGs) and student teachers. ATSE is a sub-group of ASE and members receive the journal automatically. ASE members can add a subscription to STE to their membership for £13.00 per annum - send a subscription request to membership@ase.org.uk. STE is the only ASE publication currently available on subscription to individual non-members. Subscribers will receive e-alerts and past issues are available free of charge to subscribers.

Note to members: Login to download STE. If you are a not a member, you can download a sample here.

Science Teacher Education - 71Science Teacher Education - 71

Science Teacher Education (STE71) October 2014 - ASE's dedicated online journal for ITE professionals. Articles explore science teacher's initial education and professional development. In this issue features include a look at the future of science teacher education, ASE's response to the Carter Review of ITT in England and reflections on secondary science teacher preparation and PGCE courses.

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