Due to COVID-19, the APEGS office is closed and staff is working remotely until further notice. Our response time may be longer than usual. We appreciate your patience, and we apologize for the inconvenience.
The movie Dream Big: Engineering Our World and educational resources are available as follows:
Teachers can access the movie and additional videos on ROVER, which also shows how they fit with the curriculum for specified grades by searching.
The public can find the movie on Netflix and access the educator guide with lesson plans and additional videos at dreambigfilm.com.
Engineering and Geoscience Week 2020
March 1 to 7, 2020
In celebration of Engineering and Geoscience Week, APEGS once again brought an exciting learning opportunity to Saskatchewan students. APEGS partnered with the Saskatchewan Geological Society to create and introduce GeoExplore Saskatchewan, a digital version of the 2002 Geological Highway Map of Saskatchewan.
On March 3 and 4, APEGS and the society introduced the map to Regina and area students at the annual Saskatchewan Geological Society school lecture as a demonstration and a hands on learning experience for students.
Presentation on GeoExplore Saskatchewan
What is engineering and geoscience?
Engineering is the use of scientific principles to design and build machines, structures, and other items, including bridges, tunnels, roads, vehicles, and buildings.
Geoscience is the study of earth systems and how they interact, including solid earth, oceans and atmosphere.
What do engineers and geoscientists do?
Engineers and geoscientists use the principles of science to turn ideas into reality. They are involved in every facet of our daily lives…the cars we drive, the roads we travel, the houses we live in, the natural resources we use, the environment we affect, and the communication networks that connect us to the world.
Professional engineers share in a heritage that spans more than 4,000 years, from the great pyramids of Egypt to today. Professional geoscientists have inherited a curiosity about our planet – its fossils, gems, minerals, and geologic phenomena – that goes back more than 2,300 years.
Today, we depend on engineers and geoscientists to build safety into our homes, schools, offices, factories, and mines. To ensure we have clean drinking water on tap, efficient treatment of wastewater, and electricity at the flick of a switch. To find new sources of oil, gas, and water. To improve our quality of life and enhance our range of opportunities, all while protecting the environment.
To learn more about engineering and geoscience and what engineers and geoscientists do, click here.
Engineering and Geoscience Week coincides with National Engineering Month, Canada’s biggest celebration of engineering.
Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Saskatchewan
Regulating the professions. Protecting the public.