Why should we study science

Why should we study science?

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Why should we study science? I love science. It’s the best thing humans have ever done. It answers questions, helps us understand our world, and makes us smarter about how to improve ourselves and our environment.

And yet, I hear a lot of people saying that they don’t need to study science in school.

Online science trivia questions are fun, but they don’t mean anything. They’re just a way for people who like science to pass the time.

We live in a natural world. There are many things in it that we don’t understand. The world is a big place and science helps you understand this big world of ours. Science helps us understand the world around us. Science helps us understand how things work and how they came to be. It helps us understand what things are made of. It helps us understand the universe. Science gives us knowledge of the world around us. We do science because we want to know more about the world and our place in it.

I think this is a mistake. If we want to be good at understanding our world, we need to study it, and that means studying science.

So let’s talk about why we should study science.

To learn about the natural world.

Science is a way of understanding the world around us. It is a way of learning about the natural world and our place in it. Science helps us understand things like why we get sick, why some people are tall and others are short, or how cats purr when they’re happy.

Science also helps us understand ourselves as part of this vast ecosystem, how everything works together to form one big puzzle where every piece fits together to make up life on Earth today. As humans, we’re curious creatures who want to learn more about ourselves and what makes up our bodies than other animals do; that’s why science has become so popular over time.

To improve our lives and the lives of others through technology.

I feel like science has a bad reputation for being boring and unimportant. It’s not just about understanding how things work, but also how to use that knowledge to improve our lives and the lives of others.

Scientists have made many discoveries that have changed the world in positive ways:

  • The internet allows us to communicate instantly with people all over the globe.
  • Vaccines save millions of lives every year by preventing diseases like polio and measles from spreading quickly throughout populations.
  • Radar technology allows airplanes to avoid obstacles in flight and land safely during poor weather conditions like fog or rainstorms when visibility is low on the ground below them at an airport where they’re trying not only to get off but also to avoid hitting any other planes while doing so (this kind of thing happens way more often than you’d think).

Science helps to cultivate a culture of curiosity.

Curiosity is an important part of a healthy mind. It’s what drives us to explore the world around us, ask questions, and seek answers. When we’re curious about something, we want to learn more about it, whether that means reading a book or asking someone else for information. Curiosity helps us ask questions about how things work in our daily lives and how things got the way they are now, it helps people learn more about their surroundings, which is one of the most fascinating things in life itself.


To be curious means being willing to experience new things without fear or embarrassment; it means saying “I don’t know” when asked, “What color is this?” rather than making up some ridiculous answer based on nothing but guesswork; it also involves being willing to say “I don’t know” when asked something like, “Why was this thing invented?” or “What is this thing used for?”

When you think back on your childhood experiences with science classes (or even just playing around with toys), do you remember having fun learning? Or did you feel like school was boring because no one ever taught them how awesome science actually could be? If so–and if not–then maybe there’s hope yet.

Science is an international enterprise.

Science is an international enterprise. Many of the most famous scientists in history aren’t even American citizens. There are plenty of famous British, European, Chinese, and Indian scientists too. So let’s not forget about them either: people like Isaac Newton (England), Charles Darwin (Britain), Marie Curie (Poland), and Nicolaus Copernicus (“Copernicus” is a Polish name).

There are also some pretty awesome Australian scientists too, people like Alan Guth and Brian Schmidt who won Nobel Prizes for their work on cosmology, or Fred Hoyle who discovered that the universe was expanding back in 1948.


We hope that this brief overview of why it’s important to study science has been helpful. If you have any questions, please feel free to reach out. We would love to hear from you.

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