Favorite titles from my collection of science experiment books.
Grandma, Explorer, Desert Rat, and Hiker Extraordinaire.
Best friend and guiding star to many.
Connector, Black Belt, and Homeschooling Mama.
A music teacher who brings harmony to everyday living.
This teacher tends both gardens and souls.
This element has a talent for story
A dynamic duo of swordmasters
This member of the Periodic Table is strong in the force.
An outstanding science teacher with quick kicking skills and good taste in sports.
FamilyATAIII is represented on the table with Pynamite!
An arborist with Hawaiian roots.
Welcome to the table Mikium!
Learn about why things dissolve with six hands-on activities, including crystals, bath bombs, and more.
The element Junium is known for philanthropy and a love of animals.
The designer of the Science Mom Logo has great kicking skills too.
A reminder that taking time to smell the roses or watch the butterflies is very much worthwhile.
My partner in plant watching and more.
The 5th element is full of kid power.
Element 4 in the Periodic Table of Patrons
Element 94 in the Periodic Table of Patrons.
Element 42 in the Periodic Table of Patrons
The 10th member of the table is Amandite, author, nurse, and one of the earliest Science Mom patrons.
Patron number 3 shares thoughts about science and effective teaching.
Manganese from the Periodic Table of Elements is a trace mineral that works behind the scenes, well hidden. Meganese from the Periodic Table of Patrons also enjoys a certain degree of secrecy.
A sample of the monthly newsletter I send my patrons, this post has notes from May 2017, photos, and book reviews.
Science Mom investigates what color blood really is, and why veins appear blue.
Water is known as the "universal solvent," but there's one thing it does not dissolve: oil. In this installment we explore some of the amazing things you can do with these two very different liquids.
The first patron to join the Periodic Table of Patrons, Serge is a mathematician and chess enthusiast.
Answers to some of the questions Science Mom hears most often.
In this Science Guide we explore how and why water freezes with 5 fun investigations (and enjoy some homemade ice cream too).
Gravity isn't the only force that makes water move. In small spaces, capillary action can take water any direction. We explore both of these aspects with papertowels and siphons.
Water has the strongest surface tension of any non-metallic liquid. In this guide we explore just how strong surface tension is--and how it can change--through several hands-on activities.
Come explore cohesion and the basic physics of forces with The Gravity Defying Lid, a Magic Screen, and Hot and Cold Water Cups.