Leap into a spring lesson plan about the water cycle, with the help of a friend in the book *The Little Raindrop*. Students will learn features of the water cycle and retell the journey of the raindrop verbally and in writing.
Use this lesson to see how animals can have very interesting relationships. Some help each other, some benefit from others, and some hurt others. Young scientists are sure to benefit from this eye-opening lesson.
Mad scientists! In this lesson, your students will explore electrical circuits and engage in a hands-on activity to create them. They will identify the differences between parallel and series circuits.
Windmills have been around for generations to grind food and create energy. During this challenge, students will use various materials and put their engineering skills to work by creating their own windmills.
Students will have a zoo learning about the foods zoo animals eat. Your students will decide what zoo animals are supposed to eat, what they're not supposed to eat, and learn why people and animals have different diets.
In this teacher-approved lesson, students will make and play with oobleck (corn starch and water), then write about their experiments. Young scientists will have a blast seeing their oobleck mixtures seemingly come to life.
Don't you love when the leaves turn reddish orange and fall off the trees? This lesson provides a great way to clean up some of those leaves all while helping your students learn to classify different types of leaves.
Want to facilitate learning beyond the traditional textbook format? With Education.com's interactive science lesson plans for different grade levels, teachers and parents can use these lesson plans to have students look forward to learning about the color spectrum and solar system, as well as more generally, chemistry and physics, with their peers everyday.