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.
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.
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.
This is a surprisingly fun science and art activity: Magic Milk! Kids of all ages will enjoy watching those colours dance.
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.
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.
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.
Let kids discover the concepts of vibration and sound transmission with this simple telephone cup experiment.
What kid doesn't love explosions? This erupting volcano experiment uses baking soda (a base) and vinegar (an acid) to create the chemical reaction.