We help scientists integrate findings from the latest evidence-based research in social sciences and education into their outreach efforts. We curate, summarize, and discuss research studies and their applications to real communication contexts in a way that scientists can easily implement.
In this episode we speak about the necessity to report, cover and communicate about scientific discoveries in languages different than English.
We start our discussion based on a Twitter chat (moments for it are here: https://twitter.com/i/events/1295024902672715779) where we discuss a publication (here: https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fcomm.2020.00031/full by Melissa Márquez (@mcmsharksxx) and Ana Maria Porras (@AnaMaPorras).
We are joined by a special quest - one of the winners of the State Your Mission Challenge 2020 - Arvind Behal (@ArvindBehal). His activity for which he wrote his winning mission statement is an online magazine where many scientists translate valuable scientific information in languages used by different communities in India (@ScienceCrux).
Our new team member, Amanda, can be found on Twitter as @amandacoletti5.
Follow us on @SciComm_JC and join the upcoming discussions on the #scicomm scenarios, twitter chats and more!
Sign up to our newsletter at https://scicommjc.org/ for regular info!
Share this podcast episode on your social media, use #scicommjc and tag all the relevant profiles who do science communication and outreach in languages other than English!
In this episode we speak again about vaccines and social attitudes towards them. Hear the previous episode on a vaccine-related topic here and check out its Twitter Moment here. The research we base our discussion on is reviewed by Heather here and the Twitter Moments from an amazing chat can be viewed here. Make sure to follow us at @SciComm_JC on Twitter and on Instagram at scicomm_jc. Sign up to our newsletter and get in touch at www.scicommjc.org.
In this episode, we talk with Mariya (@mariyav_phd) about some ground rules and key points to remember when communicating in times of crisis.
Find the Twitter chat moments here - link.
Find the CDC manual here - link.
Link to the COVID-19 Public Opinion Survey Mariya spoke about and more info about it - here.
Follow us at @SciComm_JC on Twitter and on Instagram at scicomm_jc. Sign up to our newsletter and get in touch at www.scicommjc.org .
In this episode we build on previous episodes. We talk about using social media for science communication with the runner up in the 2019 State Your Mission Challenge from the Scicomm_JC - Virginia Schutte. We talk strategies and tricks in using social media for scicomm as an individual and as an organisation.
Virginia was a guest on a Twitter chat where she reviewed a scientific publication on social media for scicomm back in 2019. Find the article she spoke about here, and the moments and highlights of the Twitter chat here.
Connect with Virginia via Twitter @vgwschutte and her webpage https://www.virginiaschutte.com/.
Follow us on:
and visit our website for more information and to get in touch https://scicommjc.org/.
In this episode we explore the potential of social platforms for science communication and how we can apply the scientific method to study the true impact of different types of messages. The basis for our talk with Dr Lisa Lundgren is the publication "Scientific Twitter: The flow of paleontological communication across a topic network". Lisa herself, is a co-author of this work. You can get in touch on her Twitter @LisaLundgren21 or Instagram @doctorlisagna.
Find the moments of the Twitter Chat on the same topic here .
Follow us on Twitter @scicomm_jc ; Instagram @scicomm_jc , and check out our webpage scicommjc.org to subscribe to our Newsletter and more awesome content!
In this episode, we are joined by Alex Martin - a recent guest on our Twitter chats.
We talk a bit about this publication The enduring effect of scientific interest on trust in climate scientists in the United States.
But more importantly, we speak about the experiences, lessons and ideas, Alex has from his ultra-cool initiative - Sidewalk Science Center.
Connect with Alex on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and via his website. Support Alex on Patreon - here.
Visit www.scicommjc.org for more information and to get in touch with us. Follow us @Scicomm_JC on Twitter to stay up to date with our latest news!
In this episode we recap our participation and some highlights from the Congress of the European Ecological Federation 2019 in Lisbon, Portugal.
We talk about the talk we gave (slides can be viewed here) and the book on which we based our presentation (and which our Sherry wrote) can be purchased here - Social Solutions for Climate Change. + Link to the Twitter chat moments where we also covered this presentation.
And also a link to the book of Jonathan Haidt - The Righteous Mind
The full programme of the Congress is here.
The Twitter account of one of the keynote speakers - Dawn Sanders which we mentioned in this episode for her awesome contribution to the congress.
You can get in touch with Rúben on Facebook and Twitter.
Don't forget to subscribe to our newsletter via our website and get in touch with us on Twitter - @Scicomm_JC.
In this episode we speak about inclusivity in STEAM with a special guest Tia Martineau (@tia_martineau and http://www.tiamartineau.science/)
Get in touch with the Science Communication Journal Club Team on Twitter @scicomm_jc and our contact form https://scicommjc.wufoo.com/forms/z1cr4sug1cpyonq/
Please do rate our show wherever you listen to it and recommend it to your friends, colleagues and family.
In episode 10 of the Science Communication Journal Club Podcast we talk with Dr Carla Brawn (@Sci_Game_Girl) about gamifying education. Check out her website at http://www.gamedoctor.co.uk/. Find the moments of the corresponding twitter chat here.
Read the first book summary on our website https://scicommjc.org/framework-sticky-content/.
Find more content and contacts to our team at www.scicommjc.org
Follow us on Twitter @SciComm_JC.
In this episode we talk about our recent Twitter chat topic on predatory scientific journals and how to learn to recognize them.
We cover this article to start the discussion.
Mentioned tools you can use to assess the legitimacy of scientific journals are:
Journal Evaluation Tool
Visit www.scicommjc.org to learn more about the team, get in touch, subscribe to our newsletter and more!
Follow us on Twitter at @scicomm_JC and Instagram via @scicommjc!
The article which our guest chose for the twitter chat can be read here - Our House Is Burning: Discrepancy in Climate Change vs. Biodiversity Coverage in the Media as Compared to Scientific Literature;
The moments from the chat itself can be found here - twitter moments link @SciComm_JC;
The other article Ruben mentioned in the conversation can be accessed here - Planetary Boundaries: Exploring the Safe Operating Space for Humanity;
The webpage of the conference in Portugal which Ruben is co-hosting and where SciComm_JC will be also present is here - Embedding Ecology in Sustainable Development Goals.
What are the moral grounds based on which some people experience various level of hesitancy related to vaccination? How can science communicators explore these values, understand them and use them as a background for more effective communication and outreach? All in this episode!
Useful links mentioned in this episode:
scicommjc.org for summaries of latest and previous twitter chats, contacts and other news and useful sources;
Association of moral values with vaccine hesitancy - the article discussed in the twitter chat and the basis for this episode's discussion;
Moral Foundations Theory - further reading (first external reference is the book mentioned in the episode);
Thinking Fast and Slow - book also mentioned in the episode;
European Ecological Federation's 2019 Congress website - our new partners for the next twitter chat and more!
Our House Is Burning: Discrepancy in Climate Change vs. Biodiversity Coverage in the Media as Compared to Scientific Literature - the article topic of the April twitter chat.
Useful links mentioned in the episode:
David S Anderson's twitter - https://twitter.com/DSAArchaeology
The curly haired mafia page - https://curlyhairmafia.com/
The Chapman University survey on American fears - https://blogs.chapman.edu/wilkinson/2018/10/16/paranormal-america-2018/
The first SciComm_JC twitter chat summary on Facebook for scicomm - http://scicommjc.org/practices-promises-facebook-for-science-communication/
Science vs Hollywood blog - http://sciencevshollywood.com/
Announcement of the winners of the ScicommJC State Your Mission Challenge - http://scicommjc.org/announcing-winners-state-mission-science-communication-challenge/
In this episode we use for basis of our discussion the article "Experimental evidence for tipping points in social convention" by Centola et al., published in the journal Science on 08 Jun 2018.
We talk about how many people and how much efforts it would take to change the social opinions. Why is the critical mass for controversial topics so high and what could you do if you don't have it? Listen and share with you friends and colleagues. Get back to us with you views on www.scicommjc.org or on Twitter @scicomm_jc. Don't forget to follow us and sign up for our newsletter!
In this episode we talk with Nico and Andrea from our honorable "State your mission challenge" mentions about the importance of diversity in science. Find them of Twitter at @latinolabs and don't forget to follow our own account at @Scicomm_JC.
Music was written by MusicalKoktail.
In episode 3 we talk about the importance of depoliticizing and culturalising scicomm messages with our honorable mention from the State Your Mission Challenge - Mark Smith. You can connect with him @MS71541719 on twitter. We also geek a tiny bit on the amazing communicator Dr Kevin Folta is and how his talks and discussions can make few science skeptics reconsider their opinions, including our very own Mariya's. Hear their stories in this episode and get in touch to tell us yours! Sign up for our newsletter via http://scicommjc.org/ and follow us at @scicomm_jc and on Instagram at scicommjc.