Amazing Adventures in Education Inc.

EarthTrek is an amazing new educational program that reinforces curriculum, promotes global diversity, and encourages students to work cooperatively.

EarthTrek promotes active cooperative learning and enthusiasm in teachers and students...

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Common core objectives...

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EarthTrek classroom photos, videos, articles and more.

Earthtrek: A Global Adventure in Learning

Take your students on a trek around the world while reinforcing math, science, reading, language and social studies in this exciting in-class learning program

EarthTrek is a an exciting, comprehensive elementary school curriculum supplement for grades 3 through 5. Designed in a competitive team format, in-class teams trek the world learning math, science, reading, language and social studies. EarthTrek reinforces and makes memorable concepts across the required curriculum objectives through hands-on individual and team activities.

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classroom adventures for students and teachers

      EarthTrek energizes the classroom for both students and teachers, and promotes:

          • Cooperative study
          • Creative hands-on interaction with curriculum
          • Comprehensive integration of subject areas
          • Competitive and challenging activities
          • Lasting enthusiasm for learning
          • Renewed excitement in teachers
          • Significant curriculum retention



BUILD, BUILD, BUILD! Third graders working on their EarthTrek activity "Paper It or Pick It" where they are required to build a tower that is 24 inches high out of either tootpicks or newspaper.

active study, amazing results

EarthTrek targets the academic learning in grades 3, 4 and 5. At this level the need to stimulate and encourage the desire to learn is critical. Research has demonstrated that students learn more if they are actively engaged with the material they are studying. The most effective results in cognitive development come from active study.  


“Learning is not a spectator sport. Students do not learn much just by sitting in class listening to teachers, memorizing prepackaged assignments, and spitting out answers. They must talk about what they are learning, write about it, relate it to past experiences, apply it to their daily lives. They must make what they learn part of themselves.” 

Chickering, A & Gamson, Z. F. (March 1987) Seven Principles for Good Practice. AAHE Bulletin 39: 3