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activities


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Science Projects – upto 8th class


Science activities help little learners of all ages understand important concepts, and these science activities for kids give them the opportunity to discover something completely new. What’s more, science activities are fun! Some are messy. Others are impressive. Whatever activity you end up trying, your child will be developing new skills as he forms predictions and makes observations. No matter where your child’s interests may lie, we have a science experiment that will teach him something cool and make him smile.



Come and have fun with science projects for students upto 8th class . There are various developmental benefits associated with the same as we learn science in a fun way with experiments.



  1. Explore Outdoors
    There is a limitless supply of fun, easy and readily available (and free!) things to do outdoors that encourage children to compare, observe, explore and experiment. From overturning large rocks after a rainstorm to reveal wiggly earthworms to making gigantic bubbles, warm summer days brim with science potential.
  2. Explore the Kitchen
    The kitchen is another easily accessible place that invites all kinds of family science investigations. Baking or cooking with your children reinforces math and reading skills and encourages science questions. What happens when you mix those two ingredients together? Why do you need baking soda in those cookies? Food science can be fun, but not all recipes for kitchen science are to eat.
  3. Grow Something
    Indoors or out, letting your kids grow their own flowers, herbs, or vegetables creates a long-term learning activity that encourages monitoring and observation.
  4. Build Something
    When kids build with blocks, Legos, or tinker-style toys, they can compare structures, think about the relationship between height and stability and investigate what stands and what falls.
  5. Enjoy the Night
    Stay up a bit later on a clear summer night and spend time looking at the stars and pointing out constellations. Locate Venus and talk to your kids about the planets.
  6. Put science on the calendarThe sprawl of days may seem vast at the beginning of summer, but summer break always unfolds faster than expected. Keep your good intentions on track by penciling “science” in on your family calendar.
  7. Think Outside the Box
    Don’t let what you remember of “classroom science” be the ruler against which you measure what counts as a meaningful at-home science activity for your children. Your most innovative ideas might turn out to be the most memorable and rewarding moments of the summer.