Physics Science Kits for Kids
Gravity, Movement and Patience
Have you ever really thought about how you move? Why you move? What causes you to move or not move? Without even realizing it, with every step, every action and every turn of the head, you are engaging with physics. You may have never thought about where or what your center of gravity is or how it impacts your daily actions. Balance usually only comes to mind when you slip on an icy sidewalk, try to stand up on skis or get that funny feeling on a roller coaster.
The simple physics experiments included in this kit focus on gravity, movement and patience to reveal how balance and energy play a key role in our day-to-day lives. Whether kids are constructing a pendulum, balancing 11 nails on the head of a single nail or creating an explosion of popsicle sticks, they’re sure to have a blast with this kit.
Fun Physics Science Kit for Kids
Physics doesn’t have to be complicated. With this hands-on Physics Science Kit from Steve Spangler, children can learn about basic scientific principles through activities that are fun and engaging. Every kit comes with six experiments and each focuses on a different concept designed to get kids interested in physics. A few of the exciting experiments include balancing nails, making a floating root beer bottle and crafting popping popsicle sticks. Each activity is safe and easy for kids to understand. Guide them through experiments with thoughtful lessons or let them tackle the activities on their own. With group activities for up to four children, the Physics Science Kit can make for a great addition to the classroom.
In addition to six experiments, this kit includes step-by-step instructions, a colorful activity guide, questions for learning, activities for further understanding and everything you need to make physics fun and meaningful for kids. These simple experiments focus on properties that play a fascinating role in our daily lives and kids will be blown away by the world around them. These kits will not only prepare young scientists for future classes and science fairs, but will instill in them a lifelong love of STEM.