What do worms eat? Kids find out what kinds of rotting leaves and vegetables worms prefer in this cool compost science fair project.
Help your child make a recycling poster for your household and teach her how to take care of the environment!
Help your child make a beautiful homemade sandcastle that will last!
Use simple materials to build a "worm hotel" with your kindergarten soil scientist...and see what worms really do all day.
This clay "painting" activity encourages and supports creative development and critical thinking skills.
Want to boost math and science learning? Take a bug expedition and give your first grader practice observing and charting what he sees.
Using a glass fishbowl, you and your kids can create a low-humidity, open-topped terrarium perfect for easy care, drought-tolerant succulents.
How do you tell time without a watch? Use the sun! This simple activity will show your child how to build his own sundial.
Hatch a praying mantis egg case in a homemade habitat with your child's help! This is an amazing experiment in science and nature for kids of any age.
This activity is a great way to stretch the boundaries of your child's imagination and build up important critical thinking skills.
Planning a beach vacation? Here's a cool nature craft you can make in the sand with your child.
Nature is the greatest teacher, and you can help facilitate the lesson! Here's how to create a supply backpack to get your kid ready for science action!
Help your preschooler practice observing and experimenting with this exciting activity where she'll get to examine objects below the water's surface!
Beetles come in many shapes and colors. Here's how your second grade child can create his own beetles to paint and play with!
Create a habitat for a butterfly right in your own backyard, and build your first grader's science knowledge while you're at it.
Help your preschooler explore the effects of light and shadow, and make a pretty sun print at the same time!
Have your child build his own mini waterfall, and help him develop his planning, problem solving, architectural and science skills.
Your fifth grader can make your own fossils at home with a little modeling clay and glue.
Make your own greenhouse - out of a balloon! Your child will learn how greenhouses work as she plants radish seeds and watches them grow.
Try this simple activity with your child to guesstimate the age of a tree in your yard and nurture her developing math skills while you're at it!
For your budding first grade scientist, all you need is some simple, natural materials to create an amazing ant farm. Here's how to get started.
Take a nature walk in your backyard or local park to find one object for every letter of the alphabet. Then put them together in this handy nature book.
Show your teen how to make her own beeswax lip balm. It's one of the simplest do-it-yourself activities, and it's fun to make!
With this hands-on activity, kids will learn what it takes to foster seedlings into full-grown plants, all in a regular old soda bottle!
Develop your child's green thumb with this easy planting activity. These plants are guaranteed to grow fast and are "brown-thumb" proofed!
Help your child build a mini ecosystem with this fun activity, which will have your second grader learning about science while constructing a terrarium.
Feed your birds from kitchen leftovers and give your first grader some excellent scientific practice in identifying our feathered friends.
This outdoor science activity for high schoolers gives tips on how to create a nature journal by choosing a native plant or animal and tracking that species.
Show your child the wonders of water, life's most important element, with this fascinating water garden.
In this middle school activity, your child will learn how to press plants and create her very own herbarium, or plant library! Here's how: