This is one of our favourite science experiments that easily explains condensation and cloud formation. Plus, it’s super fun to watch!
Make your own lava lamp at home with this simple to do fireworks in a bottle experiment.
Try this recipe for a lovely, flavorful bread that’s perfect for dipping in olive oil and balsamic vinegar. Easy to make and delicious for snacks or sides.
The Filipino Christmas star or Parol is a ubiquitous display for the season in Filipino homes across the world. Learn how to DIY it here.
We wanted to do a unique art activity for kids, so we tried painting with coffee today. We mixed 3 shades — light, midtone and dark.
Check out our finished art work that we used for learning about Cubism and Pablo Picasso. It took us about a week and half to finish.
Looking for a fun, quick snack to make for kids? Try this Rice Krispie Treat recipe. A sure hit for young ones.
When the little ones love sushi but you couldn’t be bothered with all that rolling, here’s an easy solution that both kids and adults will love.
Want to know what happens when you microwave soap? Find out in this science experiment.
Coconut macarrons are sweet cupcake-like desserts made with desiccated coconuts. They’re easy enough for kids to make with little supervision.
Pointillism is a cool art technique for kids to learn. It uses small, distinct dots of color to paint an image. We did two activities using this technique.
This science activity feels a bit magical, don’t you think? But there is a science explanation behind it all. Discover the magic of polymers here.
In this art activity, we use a graphite block to transfer an image outline onto a piece of paper. It’s a great started activity for realistic drawing.
French toast adds a sweet twist to your morning toast. This is always a popular breakfast / snack staple for kids and it is super easy to make. Check our recipe here.
This is one of the classic art activities that we did as kids. It’s time to share the fun! You can use fallen leaves, dried leaves or fresh ones.
If you’ve always wanted to try the elephant toothpaste experiment but didn’t want to use hydrogen peroxide, here’s a kid-friendly alternative which uses baking soda, citric acid and milk.
Making your own flash card-style tens frames is an excellent way to teach kids math concepts. You can use it to cover lessons on math facts, addition, subtraction and place values.
Fake snow! This is a fun activity for kids year-round and you only need to ingredients for it. Enjoy!
Looking for free language learning websites or apps for kids? We’ve tried some of these ourselves. Here are our top recommendations
Chocolate chip cookies are the perfect baking recipe to do with your kids! It’s okay to make a mess with this one, that’s part of the fun
Here’s an easy base + acid science experiment you can do at home. The raisins look like they are bouncing because the carbon dioxide bubbles produced by the chemical reaction which lifts and drops the raisins.
Scratch art is a fun activity for kids which only needs a piece of paper and wax crayons. Find out how you can do it with your family.
This is one of our all-time favourite baking recipes. Perfect as a side dish or on its own as a snack. Kids will love it.
This classic activity never loses its appeal. Shadow play is a fun and easy way to have a device-free evening. So get that torch out and get creative!
Here’s an easy activity that uses science for candy making. Rock candies are formed by crystallizing sugar. Here’s how to do it
Need new snack ideas for kids stuck at home? Try pigs in a blanket — this party classic will be a hit with young ones, too!
This is a surprisingly fun science and art activity: Magic Milk! Kids of all ages will enjoy watching those colours dance.
Here’s an easy art activity for Mother’s Day: paper roses. All you need for this are: 10cm x 10cm paper or cardstock scissors glue Let’s get crafting!
Here’s a science experiment kids can do at home to create their own flowers out of paper towel. It’s a great way to explore science concepts such as chromatography and capilliary action.
Our pretzel recipe is a sure hit with the kids. You can go sweet or savory with this soft and chewy pretzel base. Enjoy!
Get the kids outdoors with this DIY chalkpaint. It’s super easy to do and is even easier to use than normal chalk.
Teach kids about ordinal numbers using the elevator concept. This DIY elevator buttons makes it even more fun.
Ice cream in a bag is part science activity, part dessert-making fun. It’s a great activity to do with kids to demonstrate the concepts of freezing point and phases of matter.
Kids love banana bread and can even be part of the baking process. Read on for our delicious, moist banana bread recipe.
Mixing baking soda and vinegar results in a chemical reaction that creates carbon dioxide, which we can use to blow up a balloon.
Here are 3 fun and easy ways to make DIY slime without borax and using just common ingredients you’ll find at home.
Try these yummy deep-fried little donuts, you usually find at a country fair. They’re super easy to make with kids.
Create your own surprise bath bomb with just 2 ingredients: baking soda and citric acid. You can put a toy inside, add scents and colours to make it even more fun.
Let kids discover the concepts of vibration and sound transmission with this simple telephone cup experiment.
Have you tried the “Complete the Picture” activity in our activity book? Here’s an example of how to do it.
It’s always fun to make homemade pizza with the kids. Plus, it can be a learning activity for fractions, too! Check out our recipe for chewy, crunchy pizza dough.
A fun activity to do at home with kids of any age is to make your own bubble formula. Here’s our recipe for it.
A fun activity for the family would be painting Easter eggs. If you don’t have real eggs on hand, try these.
There’s an ancient Japanese legend that promises anyone who folds 1,000 paper cranes will be granted a wish? Try it today.
What kid doesn’t love explosions? This erupting volcano experiment uses baking soda (a base) and vinegar (an acid) to create the chemical reaction.
I created this book for my daughter, niece and nephew — who are all school-aged kids between 7 and 8-years-old. I decided to share it with other parents who are currently under lockdown due to Covid-19 and may be dealing with very bored children. I am not an artist, so the artwork here are not…
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