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National Geographic believes what parents know: Every kid can make a difference. Whether your student’s planetary passion is the oceans or climate change, wildlife or global culture, National Geographic offers expeditions for middle school and high school students to encourage every calling. From Belize to Bhutan, send young changemakers out into the world with us and they can learn how to leave a place better than they find it—while having a lot of fun along the way. Check out the highlights below, then visit our website for all the details.
In the “Hawai’i of Europe,” high schoolers meet with trailblazing conservationists and local park rangers dedicated to protecting the archipelago’s wildlife and forests, and set sail with a guide in search of whales and dolphins.
Kids set sail for a research station on the world’s second largest barrier reef, and learn about its delicate ecosystem while swimming through a dazzling underwater world of bright corals, sea turtles, tropical fish, and manta rays.
Wildlife advocates-in-training settle into a research center near Ranomafana rainforest founded by a primatologist supported by National Geographic, and learn to analyze the behavior of resident lemurs.
Aspiring writers and photographers spend time with Susan Goldberg, editor in chief of National Geographic magazine, as well as top photo editors and videographers, to get an inside track on how storytelling has served as a change agent throughout history.
High school students interview locals about the country’s Gross National Happiness index and recent changes in this tiny Buddhist nation, from the new democratic political structure to televisions’ debut in rural villages.
Young adventurers don crampons and wield ice picks for a trek atop the Sólheimajökull glacier, and witness the impacts of climate change first-hand while examining evidence of the glacier's recession alongside experienced local guides.
Planet or Plastic? is National Geographic's multiyear effort to raise awareness about the global plastic trash crisis. Come to this page often to learn more, find out what you can do to reduce your own single-use plastics, and take your pledge.