Having a blast playing "Label that Bone" on our giant chalkboard wall
Here's our outstanding volunteer, Helen, showing one of our junior researchers how our magnetic race cars move. Here's a clue: when like poles meet, they repel.
It looks like the boys have got the hang of it! Forget your classic balloon animals, these geniuses are creating methane structures out of balloons.
One of our amazing volunteers, Chris Ing, teaching our March Break campers the art behind balloon-making and the science behind molecular structures. Can you guess which structure this is?
We are busy creating new planets in our Planet Exploration class
Learning about the parts of the microscope and then painting what we saw on the slides. This is what a blood sample looks like up close.
Looking at human brain samples under the microscope
Our windows are ready for the vernal equinox
Discussing our results and comparing the different samples in our homemade agar petri dishes
Our results - after 7 days in the DIY incubator
Ready to put in our DIY incubator for 7 days
Streaking our petri dishes with our cotton swab samples
Swabbing the floor for a sample
Taking a sample using a cotton swab
We put gloves on to make sure that the bacteria from our hands does not interact with the agar in our petri dishes.
Did you know that you can use cabbage juice to help test whether different materials are more acidic or more basic?
using a giant syringe as a paint brush
Colour changing cabbage as indicators for acids or bases
Step 1: add Jell-O