Classroom Antarctica is a comprehensive online teaching resource linked to the national curriculum, aimed at grades 3 to 8.
About Antarctica has information about everything from animals to weather, and answers to the most frequently asked questions.
Home of the Blizzard has information about Douglas Mawson and Mawson’s Huts.
Webcams show up-to-date images from Australia’s four stations.
Behind the News went south with the Australian Antarctic Program in 2019 to create an Antarctica Special!
Breaking the Ice is a video series featuring stories and ideas from amazing people at the Australian Antarctic Division.
Watch @AusAntarctic Science TV on YouTube for a diversity of stories about science, technology, operations, history and life in Antarctica.
Listen to Stories from the Deep South, podcasts made by the Australian Antarctic Division.
Additional activity sheets
- Krillin' it PDF: A printable game of Snakes and Ladders with a krilling twist.
- Southern Ocean food web PDF: Colour in the Southern Ocean food web to find out who's eating who.
- Antarctic Newspaper PDF: Read up on the Antarctic news and find puzzles, colouring in and other activities; by Coral Tulloch.
- Play the voyages PDF of RSV Nuyina: A printable game by Coral Tulloch.
- Colour Me In PDF: Krill, penguin, whale and icebreaker colouring-in sheets.
- Who’s Eating Who? PDF Solve the mystery of disappearing krill and learn about the food web and environmental sustainability.
- Origami PDF: Fold your own krill, penguin, whale and icebreaker.
- Antarctic Environment board game PDF by Coral Tulloch.
- The Davis MFSA Radar as a demonstration of the two slit experiment PDF illustrates concepts from secondary school teaching syllabi using examples from active research programs. Prepared by physicists at the Australian Antarctic Division and Jak Denny, a chemistry and physics teacher at Hobart’s Rosny College.
- Earth’s vertical electric field PDF seeks to give practical meaning to the theory describing the electric field between two parallel plates, by showing its application in our understanding of the earth’s vertical electric field. Prepared by physicists at the Australian Antarctic Division and Jak Denny, a chemistry and physics teacher at Hobart’s Rosny College.