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Come on a virtual field trip matching module sample lessons with special places or current events! June 2011, Soils Field Trip It’s springtime in the Catskills, and we’re going to play in the mud! Download the PDF here Or download the PDF from Scribd May 2011, Motion Field Trip
Printer-friendly version Introduction Early this year, the Southern Poverty Law Center interviewed 150 immigrant women from Mexico, Guatemala and other Latin American nations. All of them thought they had realized their dreams—to make it to the United States, where they could find work and support their families. They landed jobs in fields and factories where food is harvested and processed before appearing on American dinner tables. But they also found themselves exploited in the workplace, making poverty-level wages and suffering grim conditions and humiliating situations that were impossible to report because of their undocumented status.
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How to make a Naked Egg A “naked egg” is an egg that has no shell. Let me say that again, an egg with no shell. This is not something you normally run across and even when I show a naked egg to someone they often just don’t get the idea that the shell is gone – yet the egg stays intact. You might want to check out the anatomy of an egg to get an idea what we are dealing with.
If you're looking for some fun science experiments for kids then you've come to the right place.
Over the years we have had much fun with the chemical reaction that occurs between baking soda and vinegar. When they were young, they just played/experiment with the two, often with a package of liquid food coloring, pretending to be a scientist or a magician. As they each got a little older, they learned why this reaction occurs. Playing with this reaction never ceases to be fun, though, even if you know why. When I saw this variation of this theme on Superheroes and Princesses , in which the goal is to make a sandwich bag pop with the power of baking soda and vinegar, I knew my boys would enjoy this as a summer activity.
We've had a very, very warm winter here in Michigan. With such little snow, the ground has been exposed and my little rock hounds have been collecting rocks again. I thought we'd revisit the types of rocks again (sedimentary, metamorphic and igneous) - but this time give them a more active and visual way to think about how each are formed. There are many examples of creating rocks from crayons, but this pdf from the the Exploratorium is very helpful. Materials Needed:
Measure 8 ounces of each type of liquid into the 9 ounce portion cups. You may want to color each of the liquids to make a more dramatic effect in your column. Light Karo syrup is easier to color than dark syrup.