Squeezing out knowledge


Second-graders along with their teachers and parents from Clinton-Massie Elementary School recently got some hands-on education about nature during their annual field trip to Caesar Creek State Park. They split up into five groups and, according to Park Naturalist Erin Shaw, rotated through five stations: Birds of Prey; Ohio Native Wildlife; Rocks and Fossils; Aquatic Ecosystems; and a hike through the Old Woods Trails to see Ohio plants, trees and habitats. Shown, volunteer Bill Schieman and a friendly snake show how important wildlife is. For more photos, see INSIDE.


Wade Hall photo

Second-graders along with their teachers and parents from Clinton-Massie Elementary School recently got some hands-on education about nature during their annual field trip to Caesar Creek State Park. They split up into five groups and, according to Park Naturalist Erin Shaw, rotated through five stations: Birds of Prey; Ohio Native Wildlife; Rocks and Fossils; Aquatic Ecosystems; and a hike through the Old Woods Trails to see Ohio plants, trees and habitats. Shown, volunteer Bill Schieman and a friendly snake show how important wildlife is. For more photos, see INSIDE.

Second-graders along with their teachers and parents from Clinton-Massie Elementary School recently got some hands-on education about nature during their annual field trip to Caesar Creek State Park. They split up into five groups and, according to Park Naturalist Erin Shaw, rotated through five stations: Birds of Prey; Ohio Native Wildlife; Rocks and Fossils; Aquatic Ecosystems; and a hike through the Old Woods Trails to see Ohio plants, trees and habitats. Shown, volunteer Bill Schieman and a friendly snake show how important wildlife is. For more photos, see INSIDE.
http://wnewsj.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/05/web1_Bill-with-snake.jpgSecond-graders along with their teachers and parents from Clinton-Massie Elementary School recently got some hands-on education about nature during their annual field trip to Caesar Creek State Park. They split up into five groups and, according to Park Naturalist Erin Shaw, rotated through five stations: Birds of Prey; Ohio Native Wildlife; Rocks and Fossils; Aquatic Ecosystems; and a hike through the Old Woods Trails to see Ohio plants, trees and habitats. Shown, volunteer Bill Schieman and a friendly snake show how important wildlife is. For more photos, see INSIDE. Wade Hall photo
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