Show your fifth grade scientist how to create a siphon using two buckets, plastic tubing, and water. Watch her astonishment as the water travels uphill!
Conduct a simple science experiment to see if flowers from your garden pass the acid-base indicator test with this exciting chemistry activity.
By using static electricity generated from their body, a child can cause a small fluorescent lamp bulb to light up!
Wondering how we know that air is there? Here's a quick and easy experiment that proves that air may be thin, but it's not too wimpy to block your shot!
Get your sense of humor ready for this fun science experiment that demonstrates the fundamental physics of air pressure.
Here's a science experiment that gives your kids a chance to see how fire needs oxygen to burn, with a little math and writing practice thrown in.
If your child needs to review important parts of the body, she can use this detailed worksheet about how muscles work with the rest of the body.
Turn a patchy day into a fun science adventure with this cloud gazing worksheet! Draw the clouds you spot, and then identify which type they are.
Meet the stratus cloud, a low-hanging kind of cloud that usually comes out when it rains, in this earth science worksheet.
Meet the stratocumulus cloud, the kind of cloud that tend to gather in groups when a storm is on the way.