Close this search box.
Generic selectors
Exact matches only
Search in title
Search in content
Post Type Selectors

Deadly Science: Indigenous STEM program for kids

Deadly science Indigenous Science

When describing Deadly science Indigenous science STEM program for kids, NSW Young Australian of the Year Corey Tutt says every kid is a natural scientist.

From working an an Animal Technician at the University of Sydney, Kamilaroi man Corey Tutt says he saw few Indigenous role models in STEM (science, technology, engineering and maths). But he knew that Indigenous kids has a natural bent for STEM, from a natural curiosity and deep heritage in ancient STEM knowledge. He’s now working with over 100 schools across Australia to deliver STEM resources and the Deadly Science program and kids are here for it.

Read Corey’s path into STEM here or browse our full coding resources to help you learn to code or teach coding.

This awesome and far-reaching STEM program started when Corey saw how interested kids were in the science content when he was working as a mentor for young kids. From this early start, Corey has grown an incredible program that reached communities across Australia and has delivered tens of thousands of books.

As part of Deadly Science, Indigenous kids working through the program gain certificates, inspiring kids to progress through science learning.

Head to our YouTube channel for more fun, STEM-themed videos.

Interested in helping Corey out with his Deadly Science Indigenous science program? Head to Deadly Science website and help support getting resources to Indigenous communities.

Want to inspire people about Indigenous role models in Science, Technology, Engineering Maths? You can find hundreds of role models including people with Indigenous heritage working across STEM careers on Careers with STEM website. Just head to the ‘People’ tab and scroll to ‘Indigenous STEM professionals’. Like aircraft engineer Taylah Griffin, astrophysicist and science communicator Kirsten Banks, and animation artist and start-up founder Hori Te Ariki Mataki.

Don’t forget to share widely!

Share this post :
X (Twitter)

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Signup to our newsletter

Latest Job Kit

STEM Role Models


Bragg Prize Judges 2024
Teachers News

Meet the judges: Bragg Prize 2024

Love science and writing? The UNSW Bragg Student Prize for Science Writing opens for entries April 29.