SW CASC Blog
It’s 1 PM, and I’m sitting on the couch. Again, that is – it’s the only spot in the house where I can participate in a digital meeting that doesn’t make it look like I’m checking in from the bottom of a cave or the surface of the sun.
For many Native Nations, cultural identity and ways of life are directly tied to relationship with the land. Many tribes have long-established methods of land management and stewardship, including using fire to maintain the health of ecosystems that tribal members rely on for their well-being.
According to the United Nations less than 30% of researchers around the world are women, despite women making up about half of the global population. In order to combat negative stereotypes and biases that prevent women from entering science fields, the United Nations has declared February 11th the International Day of Women and Girls in Science. Here at the SW CASC, we value our women scientists and have invited them to say a few words about some of their experiences related to being a woman in science.