Meet the students who will be exhibiting their fascinating and innovative projects at the 2016 White House Science Fair.

Read the full article at: www.whitehouse.gov

These incredible boys and girls have developed innovative solutions to tough problems. They’ve tackled issues in the areas of energy, sustainability, disability, and more.

Hannah Herbst, a 15-year-old from Boca Raton, Florida, was named America’s 2015 Top Young Scientist and won the 2015 Discovery Education 3M Young Scientist Challenge for creating BEACON, an ocean-energy probe prototype. The device tapped into the energy created by ocean waves to provide power in developing countries.

Yashaswini Makaram, 17, of Northborough, MA, created a new cell phone security tool that uses unique arm and hand movements to identify the mobile device user.

Inspired by some of the 1.5 million Mayo Clinic patients around the world, three girls, represented by Lydia Mindermann, 13, and Andrea Richard Kasson, 14, of Kason, Minnesota, developed an international award-winning app to help cancer patients find things to do in free time between treatments.

One team developed an app to help dislexic students do math, one team developed an app to support their LBGTQ peers, and one 15-year-old girl developed a wearable device to help remind stroke patients to do their rehabilitative exercises.

These kids are representatives of a promising future full of mobile (and other) solutions to the world’s biggest problems.

Join MAGG’s Global  Alliance of the World’s  Top Corporations, Foundations and Thought Leaders  leading social change through mobile technology. Click Here To Contact MAGG today to learn more and join our partner alliance; or Email Larry Irving    lirving@irvinggroup.com. 

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