This super fun science project, perfect for young children, combines crafts, dressing up as animals, outdoor play, and life science learning.
This science project teaches young students about germs, bacteria, and the importance of washing their hands. Students will test what is the best way to wash.
In this science fair project, young children will become aware of and have the opportunity to experience the four basic tastes: sweet, sour, salty, and bitter.
This simple project makes young children aware of their sense of smell and its capacity for providing them with information about their world.
This project makes young children uniquely aware of their sense of touch and its ability to alone give them information about the world around them.
Is there a relationship between caffeine and heart rate? Students will determine the effect of caffeine on heart rate in this fun science fair project.
Can you fool your eyes and your brain with an optical illusion? The purpose of this science fair project is to demonstrate various kinds of optical illusions.
This play-activity causes young children to focus on and become more aware of their sense of hearing and the power of their ears.
The goal of this science fair project is to determine whether the temperature underground varies from the ground surface temperature.
Plants that live outside are often watered by the rain, but indoor plants are usually given tap water. Water, along with soil and light, is an element needed to help plants grow. So which is the best water for plants?
In this science fair project, young children notice and track changes in trees throughout the year.
This experiment challenges students to forecast the weather based on the surrounding areas' weather.
In this science fair project, we'll explore how blocking the sun's light can stop those can stop photosensitive paper from changing color.
In this science fair project, kids measure how weather conditions affect how fast a puddle evaporates.
The purpose of this science fair project is to determine how moisture affects the color of soil.
In this science fair project, students learn how pressure can make the minerals in a rock line up in the same direction and form bands and foliation.
In this experiment, students will create their own version of coquina, a sedimentary rock thatâs formed by seashells and sand, cemented by seawater minerals.
Kids learn about the color rendering index by finding the best lightning for makeup in this fun and original physics science fair project idea.
The goal of this fun science fair project idea is to microwave candy and investigate: do some colors of M&Ms melt faster than others?
Explore light and colors with this fun and easy project! The purpose of this science fair project is to investigate how light makes colors.
This science fair project idea teaches that time always passes at the same rate and nothing we do in our daily life âreallyâ affects how fast it moves.
This engaging project encourages young children to practice and refine the important scientific skills of sorting and classification.
This project demonstrates the correspondence between the volume of water displaced by a submerged object and the volume of the object displacing it.
In this science fair project, kids observe the expansion of liquids when frozen and determine if some liquids expand more than others in the freezing process.
In this science fair project, young children observe, record, and create collections of shapes in their world and increase their powers of observation.
In this science project, young children observe, record, and create collections of colors in their world and increase their powers of observation.
In this project, a basketball containing different psi is dropped to see how well it bounces.
In this science experiment, do tensile strength test on fishing line, a strand of hair, a rubber band, and any other materials you're curious about!
The purpose of this science fair project is to determine whether you can hear sound through a barrier.
In this science fair experiment, children demonstrate the relationship between the amount of stuff and the amount of pressure in a closed system.
This classic children's game demonstrates how sound travels through air vs. through a solid.
This science fair project introduces children to static electricity and the idea that electricity is more than lights and plugs.
This classic children's game-connecting two cups with a string-demonstrates sound's ability to travel through air vs through a solid.
In this air pressure science experiment with a balloon and a jar, children will use heat to create a partial vacuum and suck a balloon into a jar.
This is a quick, easy science fair project that conveys the idea of density to preschool and early elementary children.
In this sound experiment children listen for differences as they tap on a bag of air, a bag of water, and a wooden block held up to their ears.
Using a toy race car kids create a visual model of the Doppler Effect.
Find out whether we can create motion in a dish and as a result, create a wonderful and colorful show.
In this project children practice the scientific method while playing with puffy paint.