Wind is wonderful but how does it work? The difference between air and wind is that air doesn’t have speed and direction, but wind does! Make devices to measure the wind speed in your environment following the activity sheet!
Can you actually drink fog? Fog is made up of tiny droplets of water, it has the potential to convert into drinking water! Teach your students how fog nets capture water as a source of clean water and do your own easy experiment!
The theory of plate tectonics tells us that the Earth’s crust is divided into twelve plates. Teach geology to your children and create a model using play dough, lego and cardboard to demonstrate tectonic plate movement.
What would we do without cellphones? These days, they can do just about anything! Why they were created in the first place? To make and receive phone calls! So how exactly does this work? Let’s take a look!
We’re going to check out windmills, one of the most common generators of wind energy on the planet! Teach your students how wind turbines works by making your own paper ones. Discuss how the energy is captured and transferred!
But did you ever wonder why some people have to wear glasses to see properly while others don’t? Teach your students everything about the structure of the eye and get them to design the coolest eye device ever!
Wouldn’t it be cool to have your very own Eiffel Tower? We know you don’t have room to build a life-size version, we’re going to show you a way to draw your mini model of the Eiffel Tower using only a marker and a sheet of paper!
Our favorite science experiments are the ones that involve a touch of creativity and a sprinkle of magic. Create some hot ice sculptures using vinegar and baking soda. Work building different shapes and try different colours!