The world around us is an amazing place, filled with beauty… And with science. But let’s face it, sometimes the science can be so confusing that it takes a PhD to understand it. Well, you’re in luck. I just happen to have a PhD. Come and take a seat. Perhaps I can explain the world around us in a way we all can understand.
Welcome to Conversations in Science. I’m Dr Judy L Mohr.
Call me Doc.
Conversations in Science airs on KLRNRadio on the first Monday of every month at 7pm EST (currently equates to the first Tuesday of every month at 1pm for those in New Zealand). If you miss it, that's okay. It's downloadable. Links to the episodes are found below.
Also check out the special video series of Conversations in Science: Experiments with Kids.
Recent Science Blog Posts
Seven years on, and I’m still haunted by the 7.1 earthquake that rudely awoke me from my sleep on September 4, 2010. Each of us find ways to heal in different ways. For me, it’s to look at the science behind what happened, and trying to explain to the world at large exactly what it was like to go through those frightening events.
On this month’s episode of Conversations in Science, Jessie and I spoke about earthquakes and what happens.
It’s that time of month again. Conversations in Science has aired another episode.
This month, I decided to tackle the question on how one can tell the difference between real science and fake science. Jessie added some insights of her own on how to spot fake news.
Take a listen.
As much as I hate to admit it, not all science is intended to make things better. Sometimes science is used for war.
In this month’s episode of Conversations in Science, Jessie and I spoke with Dave Brewer, an active serviceman, about the training that the US military gives their soldiers, so they can better prepare themselves against some of the most frightening things that science has to offer: weapons of mass destruction.
Please be advised that this particular episode contains some material that might not be suitable for younger audiences. Parental guidance is advised.