The stem fair happens every year, testing students on creating original projects or improving ideas in science, technology, engineering, and mechanics and more.
There are a total of 11 categories they compete in for stem fair. Animal Science,Behavioral Science, Chemistry, Earth Science, Space Science, Energy Science, Engineering, Medical Help, Microbiology Physics and Plant science.
At Fremont, we had many good students compete and here is what owe placed for:
We won third place with Kodijo Harper and Azita Sepehri in their broad “How Chiropractic Sessions Affect Performance in Horse’s.”
Behavioral Science: Neuroscience–
We placed 1st second and third place Brynlee Ridderhoff Placing 1st with “Eyewitness reliability and photo line Bias.” Tyzek Headley had “A study on the correlation of Olfactory sense in relation to memorization.” Addison Oliver’s project asked “What type of music is best to study with?”
Behavioral Science: Social Science-
We placed 1,2,3 Lindley Richards placing first with “How Personal Biases Influences our voting habits.” Rex Kirkman and Ryan Sazama in second place with “People’s perception of Hydroponics.” Katelyn Rusch with “How Distractions Affect Driving.”
We won 1st, 2nd and 3rd. Our first place winner is Jarem Eastman with “Does Rapid Release Tylenol Actually dissolve faster in water.” 2nd place went to Kyle Philpot for “Does the purity of water affect surface tensions.” 3rd Kate Foster studied “What flour does sourdough starter grow and bake the best?”
We won 1st, 2nd and 3rd place. In 1st place, Jackson Starkey and Burken Jensen with “Cells! Cells! They’re made of paint.” 2nd place went to Samuel Chase and Romney Patterson for “Bismuth production from acid change.” 3rd place was Sydney Chase “Ultraviolet organic pool cleaner.”
Earth/Space/Environmental Science –
We won second and third place. Second place was given to Oakley Marriott and Keiley Mitchell for their project on the “Effectiveness of grass clippings as a fuel alternative.” Third Place Averie Olsen and Margaret Mendelson with “A comparison of environmentally friendly cleaners compared to commercial cleaners.”
We won third place with “How well can certain materials insulate” by William Wesemann and Adreinne Williams
We won first, tied second place and won third place. First place Nora Bone showcased with “Are Earthquakes; desks durable enough.” Second place winner is Colton Wayment with “Materials that strengthen concrete.” Riana Button and Natalie Kemp came in 3rd for “Strength of 3d printed objects based on infill patterns.” Grace Pearson was also in third place with “Calculated probability vs tested Probability.”
We won first, second and third place. First place winner is Gracee Garrison with does eye color affect how well you see. Sadie Probert and Hunter Smith came in second place with “The reliability of taping joints throughout the course of an athletic event.” Third place winner is Arwen Higley for “Are fingerprint patterns inherited?”
We won first, second and third place. First place winner is Olivia Smith’s
Nature’s Medicine. Second place was Lucianna Davis’s “Analysis of microbial fuel cell energy production.” Our tied second place winner, Maci Smith, asked “How much bacteria in books?” Third place winner is Bercken Mills with “A comparison study in the bacterial growth of loofahs.” And another 3rd place winner Ellie Poll asked, “Does yeast affect the weight of bread?”
We won first and third and tied second place. Our first place winners were Luke Dalebout and Jack Wadsworth with “The factors of finding the bottom of the cup.” Our second place winner at Fremont is Dakota Weston with “How semi fairings affect drag resistance.” Third place winners are Brody Freestone and Brauk Palmer for “The relationship of internal pressure of a football and its flight aerodynamics,” and another third place winner is Kennady Stewart “Does the amount of air pressure in a mountain bike tire affect how fast it rolls?”
We took first,second and third place. Regan Hill and Montana Roger in first place with “Effects of artesian well water on plants.” Braidyn Price in second place with “War of Plants; is allelopathy the Next step in sustainable farming?” Tied in second place is Paige Atkinson for “Do Calcium Tablets Enhance Plant Growth?” Kaylee Bruanberger came in third place with “Do plants grow from the moon’s light?” Tied in third place was Cooper Hill, asking “How does temperature affect glucose content in bananas?”
Jake Wadsworth and Luke Dalebout achieved top in 11th grade projects, and Colton Wayment got the top 12th grade project.
Lindley Richards, who won 1st place in Behavioral Science, did her project on people’s biased influences on our voting habit’s. She did this by giving out surveys with the same neutral expression and a generic speech. She collected around 861 answers, but found issues with non-binary population not being big enough to be able to get data. Lindley Richards states that the population at Fremont is primarily white republicans, and if she were to redo the project, she would want a wider ethnicity and political beliefs. Her results conclude that males prefer male candaints and females prefer female candiants. Candidates that leaned independent and liberal preferred female candidates and republicans independents, and people who would prefer not to say preferred male candidates. Unfortunately not enough data was collected to be able tell if people were biased based on the ethnicity of the person. Lindley got the idea for this project because a lot of her classes were discussing personal biases.
Oliva Smith, who won in microbiology/cell biology with Nature Medicine, The point of her assignment was to see if natural biotics had an impact on bacterial growth. Due to synthetic biotics, aka chemical biotics, kill both good and bad germs, where natural biotics kills only bad germs. Olivia Smith did this project because she wanted to see if you could add this to your diet in order to boost your immune system, potentially preventing harmful bacterial growth. In order to test this theory she took solutions of both synthetic and natural solution’s in a petri dish of bacteria, and allowed for the bacteria to grow, the final step was to measure where bacteria did not grow. The study concluded that natural botics do prevent bacteria from growing. Oliva ran into issues when mixing her solutions. She did everything 50% except for honey which was 20% and believed that honey would have performed better in her experiment if the solution was 50%. Even with the solution only being 20%, honey did not do the worst. The worst performing biotic was ginger. The best performing biotic was synthetic called moximon, but next best was a natural one which was garlic.