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Homeschool Science Experiment: Bouncy Ball. This is one of those 'chemistry magic show' type of experiments to wow your friends and family.

  • Aurora Lipper

    Make sure you wear gloves when doing this science experiment! If you're a science teacher in a classroom with lots of students, you can hand out plastic baggies to cover their hands.

  • Aurora Lipper

    If you liked this one, don't forget to pin it!

Marshmallow Science Experiment...what happens to marshmallows in different liquids

Melting Fun - 2 Science Experiments - These are two fun science experiments that I have done with my class. We do these when learning about how properties change and when learning how to be scientists. I always let them eat a Popsicle after we do the Popsicle experiment. $

Homeschool Science Experiment: Cold Light. What three colors do you need to make up any color in the universe? (You should be thinking: red, yellow, and blue.) Here's a trick question - can you make the color "yellow" with only red, green, and blue as your color palette? If you're a scientist, it's not a problem. But if you're an artist, you're in trouble already.

  • Aurora Lipper

    I've had homeschool parents argue with me that this science experiment isn't possible... and then they try it for themselves.

Homeschool Science Experiment: Make a very annoying noise-maker using very simple materials to teach kids about sound and vibration!

  • Aurora Lipper

    A group of homeschool students made this science activity into an orchestra one time - it was amazing to hear them play songs when it really sounded more like screeching.

  • Aurora Lipper

    After you've watched the video, you can "pin it"!

Homeschool Science Experiment: Using a few simple tests you can do right at home, you'll be able to tell if you've got a meteorite or not! Meteors are the smallest members of our solar system, ranging from pebble size to smaller than a grain of sand and usually weighing less than 2 grams. Kids will learn how to collect tiny meteorites very easily. They will also be able to tell a meteorite from an Earth rock.

  • Aurora Lipper

    The big rock in this video is a real meteorite that I use when I teach kids science. They always guess that it's an Earth rock... but it isn't!