Danica science projects
Invite your kindergarten scientist to conduct this color mixing experiment to discover which primary hues make a rainbow of secondary colors.
Hold a magnet marathon! Explore the power of magnets with your kindergartener in this entertaining and simple science game.
Here is a kindergarten activity that blends art and science by using magnets, paint, and objects found around the house to create a picture.
In this activity, your kid has your permission to get his socks nice and filthy. In fact, it's a necessity, because those socks are going to make a garden.
Alive or Not? This yeast experiment with your kindergarten scientist explores the answer to this timeless question.
Use simple materials to build a "worm hotel" with your kindergarten soil scientist...and see what worms really do all day.
Use this activity to create your very own scented hand sanitizer and teach your child to keep germs at bay!
What's a liquid? What's a solid? What better way to experiment, then by turning a kid favorite, ice cream, into a homemade science lesson!
In almost every preschool classroom is a sensory table. Learn how to make one at home!
Learning about how plants grow is a building block in the preschool curriculum. Put a fun twist on this science concept with these cup pets.
Have your child build an ice sculpture that's so fast, fun, and messy that she may not even realize the science behind her creation.
Preschoolers are fascinated by how colors can be mixed to form new ones. This activity combines color mixing with the concept of melting for extra science fun.
When the wind starts blowing, you and your child can plant a sponge garden in the comfort of your own kitchen. Here's how:
This adventurous art project will send kids on a scavenger hunt for fall materials they can use in their artwork. This craft also teaches kids about seasons.
Make homemade lemonade in a baggie with your preschooler with this fun and easy recipe.
Use the activity below to help your child create bath salts as she observes how a solid changes when placed in a liquid.