Student membership is open for registration to learn more about SPARK STEMTM events first in your area for a chance to earn funding for college, learn when TINY SPARK Grants, scholarships, and STEM clubs reimbursement purse availability.

Membership is open!

Where is the Tiny SPARK Science and Technology Mobile Classroom located across the nation? When are SPARK STEMTM Bootcamps hosted and tons more to support STEM education and research initiatives in the nation and soon Canada.

Our nationally known Teachers Corner is open for support, supplies, and materials needed in classrooms across the nation. Teachers or students submit your story and classroom support needs today, while supplies last!

ALERT: We are now on the hunt for a new bigger office space and warehouse to store the overwhelming number of donations and contributions from our sponsors Wal-Mart, Target, Dicks Sporting Goods and others just to name a few to support the “Teachers Corner” project and “Trash to Treasure” intercity youth campaign toward the initiative to serve as many teachers and underserved students we can reach across North America.

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Teachers Corner (Now Accepting Apps)

In honor of Mrs. Cathy Myers and Mrs. DeMotttwo inspiring and empowering retired teachers from Central High School. Go Jackets!!! 

Effective: Thursday, February 1, 2018, Now Accepting Applications

Teachers Corner is now open for teacher support applications and will remain open as funding and supplies are available from our sponsors and vendors. Our staff is in the process of securing a larger space to store, stock and manage all donations for the Teachers Corner Bank of teacher and student’s tools, materials, and supplies. Gift Cards are distributed for a special request of supplies or materials we do not store or stock on a regular basis. When your application is approved by the Teachers Corner Committee all approved submissions will ship within 5 – 7 business days. If you have any questions or concerns about your submission approval, delay or denial email All denials are open for re-submission after 30 business days of the original submission. We ask that all submission applicants agree to our core values of integrity, education, innovation, respect and people first prior to your submission to Teachers Corner for support services. Otherwise, the committee denial of support is imminent.

Teachers Corner Committee

To all SPONSORS, CONTRIBUTORS, and VENDORS, please email prior to sending your contribution or donation. We need the notice period to confirm we have adequate space to accommodate the contribution or donation.

Thank you for your continued support.



Students vs. Science

Why Women of Color Are Missing in STEM?

girls of color in STEMAccording to a recent census report, only 24% of women in the workforce make their living in STEM careers.

That number is astounding. But if you’re looking for your jaw to hit the floor, stir racial demographics into the scenario.

When it comes to economic sustainability, STEM fields open the pathway. The more advanced degree is, the higher income it generates. So why are we relegating black and brown girls to lesser paying careers?

In 2012, white women earned 6,777 PhDs in STEM fields. On the other hand, white men earned 8,478 PhD degrees. For African American women, that number dwindles to 684—10 times fewer scientific doctorates than their white counterparts. With only 3.5% of STEM bachelor degrees, Latina women face an even larger obstacle.

STEM fields show an absence of women in color, which leaves us with two questions that need to be answered.

Why are black and brown girls underrepresented in science, technology, engineering and math?
What can we do to bridge this inequity?
Why Women of Color Are Missing in STEM

The short answer: the problem starts in childhood. We need to encourage girls NOW so that they grow into smart, capable, and driven women who take their rightful place in the world of science, technology, engineering, and math.
The science of color: black and brown girls in STEM (to read full article)

Continue reading “Why Women of Color Are Missing in STEM?”