About seaHarmony

seaHarmony is the online collaboration network connecting ocean scientists interested in outreach activities and educators and organizations who want to bring science to their students and communities.

seaHarmony aims to:

  • Help ocean science professionals develop broader impacts collaborations.
  • Improve ocean literacy, public understanding, and decision making by connecting scientists, educators, cultural practitioners, artists, and resource managers in successful partnerships.
  • Enhance interest in ocean science career pathways by facilitating interaction of scientists with educators in a variety of career pathways.

Who should join seaHarmony?

  • Scientists and graduate students in academic or other settings involved in ocean related sciences.
  • Educators, traditional practitioners, and artists engaging in ocean related education, creativity, and knowledge building.
  • Representatives for formal or informal organizations and community groups engaging in ocean related issues.
  • Resource managers interested in connecting with research and education colleagues to enhance their decision making and/or outreach capacity.

What can seaHarmony do for you?

  • Learn about successful past and current ocean science collaborations connecting scientists and educators/organizations to gain ideas for your own projects.
  • Find potential collaboration partners who share your ocean science interests and needs.
  • Share ideas and proposals for new ocean science collaborations.
  • Learn about ocean science collaboration opportunities posted by other seaHarmony members.

Click here to join seaHarmony

Contact seaHarmony

Partner Organizations

seaHarmony is brought to you by the Center for Ocean Sciences Education Excellence - Island Earth (COSEE IE) at the University of Hawaii at Manoa School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology (SOEST) Hawaii Institute of Marine Biology (HIMB), in partnership with Hawaii Sea Grant College Program, the College of Education Curriculum Research and Development Group (CRDG), and University of Hawaii Maui College.

This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number 1039352. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.

University of Hawaii
National Science Foundation