Showing results 1 to 11 of 11
In this activity, learners are challenged to design and construct a jointed figure that moves in a motion (something like jumping jacks) when a string is pulled.
In this activity (page 7 of the PDF), learners will investigate the contents of owl pellets. Learners will discover how owls digest their food as well as the kind of animals they eat.
Most people will break a bone in their body at some point in their life, but how much force does it take to break one?
Over 1 or 2 days, learners use vinegar to remove the calcium from a chicken bone. They then explore how the bones have changed. An accompanying video with Mr.
This is an activity (located on page 3 of the PDF) about the mixture of materials in bone and how they affect its strength.
Most people break at least two bones in their lifetime. In this activity, learners will use celery stalks to model the many ways that bones can fracture.
In this activity, learners explore dinosaur fossils and skeletons. First, learners listen to "Tyrannosaurus Rex" by Daniel Cohen to learn about T. rex dinosaurs specifically.
This is an activity (on page 2 of the PDF under Bone Regrowth Activity) about the two main components of bone - collagen and minerals (like calcium) - and how they each contribute to its flexibility a
Just like birds, some dinosaurs had air-filled (pneumatic) bones, which made the dinosaurs' skeletons lighter.
In this activity, learners explore dinosaur skeletons.