Free for Teachers and Students
Free for K-12 Schools, Districts and Educators
K-12 Free Digital Lessons
Future Goals - Hockey Scholar
Teach the Math and Science of Hockey through STEM Sports Activities
STEM IN SPORTS LEARNING OBJECTIVES
- Foundational STEM Concepts
- Scientific Thinking
- Data/Graphical Analysis
- Coordinate Geometry
The National Hockey League (NHL) and the National Hockey League Players’ Association (NHLPA) have partnered to launch the Future Goals program, a North-American initiative with a focus on STEM in sports to provide K-12 students with STEM education.
EVERFI's Hockey Scholar digital course, with both a math and science edition, leverages highly interactive gameplay and the sport of hockey to reinforce key concepts like scientific thinking and data analysis, exposing students to foundational STEM concepts through real-life applications.
The Math Edition uses math in hockey to teach important concepts that may otherwise be difficult for students to apply to real life, while the Science Edition uses the science of hockey to build critical scientific skills like inquiry in students.
In this free STEM sports curriculum, students develop STEM skills through online, interactive sports math games, as well as other STEM sports activities. The Future Goals - Hockey Scholar program is designed to leverage STEM in sports to create a fun and memorable learning experience.
EVERFI's K-12 Resources Are Available at No Cost to Teachers, Schools, & Districts.
Preview the Science Lessons
Prepare the Surface
Students help to create the perfect ice surface for the upcoming game. With a molecular view of the ice surface, students explore the impact of different air and ice temperatures on the ice conditions. Students learn about the different states of matter and how the temperature changes will affect skating and the motion of the water molecules.
Preview the Math Lessons
Uncover the Ice
To remove each individual section of the ice covering, students must first determine the area of the section to be removed. When the ice has been fully revealed, students can use the collected information to determine the area of the rink itself.