I suggest you read Michio Kaku’s “The Physics of the Future”, especially if you are a science, math, technology or writing teacher. Kaku, a quantum physicist, combines his knowledge with that of approximately 300 scientists who are working on futuristic projects, to predict the world in 2200. He says that scientific predictions are often not far-reaching enough as he cites those who thought air and auto travel, along with widespread use of computers, impossible. Students in middle and high school who are interested in space, science fiction, engineering, technologies, creative writing, and physics will also profit from the information in the book. New York Times reviewer, Dwight Gardner, found it rather “dull” and “charmless” but filled with interesting facts. As an educator, I found it a good read—not dull to me—with ideas like those of Jules Verne integrated with those of Leonardo daVinci, and science fiction writers. Be warned. This is non-fiction and not a sci-fi adventure. The book is available in audio format, which may be an easier way to found out all you want to know about our future.