Want to make lightning? This science experiment creates an electrical charge that's like a mini lightning bolt! Safe, tame, but fun.
Want to spark your third grader's interest in gardening? Help him make popsicle stick fairies to decorate an enchanting garden oasis.
Try this experiment to give your curious kid a more "solid" understanding of how temperature affects the states of matter.
What's the quickest way to separate salt and pepper? Let static electricity do the work! Your child will be fascinated by this simple experiment.
This balloon-powered car project is a great way for your kid to learn about energy and how it can be used efficiently.
The next time you've got a restless second grade earth scientist on your hands, use this experiment to demonstrate crystals and make a tasty treat, too!
Show your middle schooler how a quick whirl of spinach in the blender will reveal the cobwebby "stuff"--or DNA--of life!
In this 7th grade science experiment, your child will test the strength of hollow structures in order to understand how strong bird bones really are.
Invite your middle schooler to bungee jump ... with eggs! This experiment will demonstrate Newton's laws of physics in an entertaining way.
Here's a fun activity to reinforce the physics concept of stored energy for your middle schooler.