Welcome to the State Tournament site for Michigan Science Olympiad
Michigan State University has proudly hosted the Michigan Science Olympiad State Tournament for 24 consecutive years and will celebrate the 33rd Michigan State Tournament in 2015. Over these past years, thousands of students have experienced a high level of competition on the campus of the nation's premier land-grant institution.
48 Division B and 48 Division C teams will be invited to participate, based on a ratio of the state membership from 15 regional competitions held between February and March.
Please review the Science Olympiad Code of Ethics before any competition to ensure that everyone has the best possible experience!
Please visit this website often for updates.
Olympiad Alumni Testimonials:
I was a part of Science Olympiad from 4th grade until I graduated high school. Science Olympiad was the most helpful and productive activity I could have possibly done during those years. Because of the friendships I gained, the problem-solving and teamwork skills I developed, and all the interest in and preparation for a career in science and math, competing in Science Olympiad was awesome. In my nine years of competition, I can say that Science Olympiad is much more that just another extra-curricular activity to me. It gave me some of the greatest experiences I have ever had while feeding my curiosity more than a standard education ever could.
Sophomore Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology
Software Engineer (Summer Intern) Altair Engineering
Science Olympiad is an opportunity to excel outside the classroom with non-standard learning and real projects that give you subject-matter expertise in a myriad of topics that you can't get anywhere else.
2015 Coaches Workshop
Saturday, December 5, 2015 - Biomedical and Physical Sciences Building
2016 State Tournament
Saturday, April 30, 2016
Science Olympiad Mission
Science Olympiad is a national non-profit organization dedicated to improving the quality of K-12 science education, increasing male, female and minority interest in science, creating a technologically-literate workforce and providing recognition for outstanding achievement by both students and teachers. These goals are achieved by participating in Science Olympiad tournaments and non-competitive events, incorporating Science Olympiad into classroom curriculum and attending teacher training institutes.