top of page

STEAM promotes project based learning through the integration of all subjects; teaches innovation through hands on activities, experiments, and projects; uses the Arts and Design to apply 21st Century skills transforming STEM to STEAM.


Rhode Island School of Design

NH Governor's Task Force on K-12 STEM Education

2015 report recommending inclusion of Arts

Call for the integration of STEM +Arts + Humanities

National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine

Arts Exposure Leads to Increased STEM Patents
Michigan State University

Interview with Arne Duncan on STEM
Innovation and Technology in Education conference

STEAM by US Region
RISD Office of Government Relations

STE[+a]M Connect
UC San Diego

The Steam Journal
Claremont Graduate University

Arts Education Partnership

State of Create

School Transformation Through Arts Integration

Reinvesting in Arts Education
President's Committee on the Arts and Humanities

Drawing to Learn in Science

Cultivating Organizational Creativity
IBM Report

Ready to Innovate
The Conference Board

Arts Exposure Leads to Increased STEM Patents
Michigan State University


What does STEAM in New Hampshire look like?

STEAM champions innovation through achieving competencies in each subject area of Science, Technology, Engineering, the Arts, and Mathematics. Through project based learning, these subjects are often integrated to present a more holistic learning experience. STEAM challenges students through the application of 21st Century Skills: creativity, innovation, critical thinking, problem solving, communication and collaboration. Here's what STEAM looks like in NH...

STEAM in the NEws

When unveiling a new edition of the iPad, Steve Jobs explained that “it’s in Apple’s DNA that technology alone is not enough — that it’s technology married with liberal arts, married with the humanities, that yields us the result that makes our hearts sing.” 


“When we think about “the arts,” often we go huge: the Louvre, Broadway, Swan Lake, Picasso. Perhaps without even realizing it, though, many parents instinctively know the value of the arts and incorporate them into our children’s lives in much smaller ways. Otherwise, why would we give our toddlers that first pack of crayons?”


bottom of page