science ​teaching and field tools designed by teachers

​​       ​       Real Science Innovations ​LLC

Lauren was at EGU in Vienna at the end of April in the Brunton booth!  

What's new with rsi

Like us on Facebook!

We joined our local Chamber of Commerce!

Listen to our interview in Episode 109 of the Geocast!

We are not currently open for retail sales -sorry!  

You can still contact us if you have questions about the Axis or any of our other products.

We (and the Axis Transit) had a great reception at GSA in Denver and at AGU in San Francisco this past fall!

       Contact Us:              Phone: 1 (970) 903-7684        Email:         801 South 2nd St. Lander, Wyoming  82520

Real Science Innovations is a Limited Liability Company

​​​Real Science Innovations is the result of two science teachers, one high school and one college, refining the tools of their trade. There are many teaching and field measurement products on the market that under-perform. Many are too costly for student use and only work for a short time before they break and have to be replaced (our Jacob's Staffs help solve this). Some lab materials and field tools that we use in high school and college classes today were invented long ago and are in dire need of redesign (such as the geologic pocket transit and our invention of the Brunton Axis). In the case of the Titan Launcher there was a need for a water rocket launcher that didn't even exist so we invented it!  We also found that field geology supplies are hard to find from one vendor, so we create bundled kits that save students and departments money and time.  Our company launched in Fall 2013 with the Titan water rocket launcher and we continued to add new products until fall of 2018.  We have just recently downscaled all of our online retail sales due to a new baby and general life busyness!  We may scale back up in the future so feel free to communicate with us and let us know if there is anything we can do to assist you in the field.   Happy geologizing!

​Our Story: 

Inventors of the Brunton Axis Transit