Karl Mayo, a seventh-grade science and social studies teacher at Maple Park Middle School in North Kansas City, and Mary Mullin, a third-grade teacher at Pembroke Hill, took part in an archaeological survey at the Atkins-Johnson Farm in Gladstone last week. The survey was part of Project Archaeology, a nationwide program that educates teachers on how to incorporate archaeology into their lessons.
Karl Mayo, a seventh-grade science and social studies teacher at Maple Park Middle School in North Kansas City, and Mary Mullin, a third-grade teacher at Pembroke Hill, took part in an archaeological survey at the Atkins-Johnson Farm in Gladstone last week. The survey was part of Project Archaeology, a nationwide program that educates teachers on how to incorporate archaeology into their lessons. SUSAN PFANNMULLER Special to the Star
Karl Mayo, a seventh-grade science and social studies teacher at Maple Park Middle School in North Kansas City, and Mary Mullin, a third-grade teacher at Pembroke Hill, took part in an archaeological survey at the Atkins-Johnson Farm in Gladstone last week. The survey was part of Project Archaeology, a nationwide program that educates teachers on how to incorporate archaeology into their lessons. SUSAN PFANNMULLER Special to the Star

Digging and sifting, Missouri teachers learn to unearth the past

June 23, 2014 03:14 PM

UPDATED June 24, 2014 02:06 PM

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