Posts Tagged ‘apples’

Fall Activities with Science

October 30th, 2018

 

It’s Tuesday, October 30, 2018, and time for Science at ClickSchooling!

 

Recommended Website:

Elementary Science Program – Fall Activities

(www.espsciencetime.org/FallActivities.aspx)

Age Range: 6-14 (Grades 1-9, with parental supervision)

 

At this site you will find free sets of questions that lead to science investigations that you can easily do.

The fall topics include: 

  • Apples
  • Bats
  • Buds in Fall
  • Cones
  • Cranberries
  • Five Senses in Fall
  • Leaf Activities
  • Nuts
  • October Changes
  • Signs of Fall
  • The Start of Fall
  • Traveling Seeds
  • Turkeys
  • Which Trees Change First?
  • And many more!

These questions should keep you busy for the rest of the fall season!

Math at Play Kids Games

April 4th, 2016

 

It’s Monday, April 4, 2016, and time for Math at ClickSchooling!

 

Recommended Website:

PlayKidsGames.com

(www.playkidsgames.com/mathGames.htm)

Age Range: 4-13 (Grades Pre-K-8, with parental supervision)

 

At this website, you’ll find a variety of fun, interactive games designed to help kids learn and practice their math skills.

When you get to the site you’ll see a menu of games that include: 

  • Space Shuttle Launch: You choose whether to work on addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, or a random assortment of them all. You also get to choose your level: Easy, Medium, or Hard. Every time you answer a math question correctly, you get to watch your rocket ship launch successfully and reach the moon.
  • Save the Math Apples: Answer the math questions correctly and the monkey can get the apples safely across the river. One misstep, though, and the hungry crocodile gets a snack!
  • Seahorse Counting: Count the seahorses and click on the correct corresponding number. Great for young children learning to recognize their numbers.
  • Robot Calculator: Type in the correct answers to the math questions that appear on the calculator screen to make your robot very happy.
  • Math Pinball: Shoot the ball and hit it with the paddles; watch it bounce all around inside the pinball machine. Each time the pinball successfully ricochets off of the components of a math question, you need to answer it correctly before you can continue the game. Complete with sound effects.
  • Math Tunnel Blaster: Shoot the correct answers to make your way through the walls and through the tunnel.
  • Calculator Quizzer: The questions appear vertically (in the Robot Calculator they appear horizontally).

But that’s not all! There are other subjects also available at this site. Just click on the button of your choice at the top including: 

  • Alphabet
  • Memory
  • Vocabulary
  • Geography
  • Arts

Step Back in Time with a Visit to Old Sturbridge Village

September 12th, 2014

 

It’s Friday, September 12, 2014, and time for a Virtual Field Trip at ClickSchooling!

 

Recommended Website:

 

Old Sturbridge Village

 

Age Range: All (All grades, with parental supervision)

 

This website offers a free virtual tour of Old Sturbridge Village to experience early New England life from 1790-1840. This is the companion website to one of the country’s largest living history museums where a staff of historians in costume reenact village life.

As explained at the website, the museum has “59 historic buildings on 200 acres, three authentic water-powered mills and two covered bridges. Visitors can ride in a stagecoach, view antiques, heirloom gardens, meet the farm animals, and take part in hands-on crafts year-round.”

The website offers the opportunity to explore this living history museum without leaving home. When you get to the website, click on the map to take a photographic tour of the museum that is accompanied by text explanations of the exhibits that include:

  • Friends Meetinghouse: Members of the Society of Friends were also called Quakers and had a distinctive way of life.
  • Tin Shop: In the 1830s, tinware shops competed successfully with pottery stores.
  • Salem Towne House: This Federal-style dwelling was the home of a prosperous farmer.
  • Printing Office: Rural printing offices produced books, broadsides, bills, and pamphlets.
  • Cider Mill: Cider mills used horsepower to press apples into cider, the region’s favorite domestic beverage.

When you’re through taking the tour, use the menu on the left to learn more – and get some old-time recipes for Potted Cheese, Gourd Soup, and Marlborough Pudding.

[ClickSchooling] Kentucky Farms Feed Me Virtual Field Trips

July 11th, 2014

 

It’s Friday, July 11, 2014, and time for a Virtual Field Trip at ClickSchooling!

 

Recommended Website:

 

Kentucky Farms Feed Me

 

Age Range: 6-10 (Grades 1-5, with parental supervision)

 

Discover the world of farming in Kentucky with this wonderful series of video virtual field trips. Funded by the Kentucky Corn Growers Association and Kentucky Small Grain Growers Associations, this website strives to bring the farms and farmers of Kentucky into the comfort of your classroom and to promote agricultural education. The videos are presented from a child’s perspective and range in length from 5 to 12 minutes. Video selections currently include: 
  • Celebrating Our Farms at the Kentucky State Fair
  • Did You Eat Your Veggies Today?
  • Apples are Awesome!
  • Corn, Soybeans, and Wheat. Oh, My!
  • The Beef on Cattle Farms
  • Kentucky, The Poultry State?
  • From Pig to Pork
  • Milk, Cheese, and Ice Cream Please

In addition to watching the videos, visitors can also submit questions via a form on the video page and farmers and experts will email a response. If a question and the answer is deemed to have educational value, it is posted to the video page to help others. Also on each video page, on the left hand sidebar, you will find more information about the field trip as well as links to lesson plans and activities and additional YouTube videos about the subject.

Virtual Tour of Old Sturbridge Village, MA

November 15th, 2013

Hi! It’s Friday, November 15, 2013 and time for a Virtual Field Trip at ClickSchooling!

Recommended Website:

Old Sturbridge Village

Age Range: 9 and up (approximately, with parental supervision)

Take a free virtual tour of Old Sturbridge Village in Massachusetts to experience early New England life from 1790-1840. This is the companion website to one of the country’s largest living history museums where a staff of historians in costume reenact village life.

As explained at the website, the museum has “59 historic buildings on 200 acres, three authentic water-powered mills and two covered bridges. Visitors can ride in a stagecoach, view antiques, heirloom gardens, meet the farm animals, and take part in hands-on crafts year-round.”

The website offers the opportunity to explore this living history museum without leaving home.  When you get to the website, click on the map to take a photographic tour of the museum that is accompanied by text explanations of the exhibits that include:

*Friends Meetinghouse: Members of the Society of Friends were also called Quakers and had a distinctive way of life.   

*Tin Shop: In the 1830s, tinware shops competed successfully with pottery stores.   

*Salem Towne House: This Federal-style dwelling was the home of a prosperous farmer.      

*Printing Office: Rural printing offices produced books, broadsides, bills, and pamphlets.   

*Cider Mill: Cider mills used horsepower to press apples into cider, the region’s favorite domestic beverage.   

When you’re through taking the tour, use the menu on the left to learn more – and get some old-time recipes for Potted Cheese, Gourd Soup, and Marlborough Pudding.

See How Carnival Foods Are Made!

August 9th, 2013

Hi! It’s Friday, August 9, 2013 and time for a Virtual Field Trip at ClickSchooling!

Recommended Website:

Fun Carnival Foods

Age Range: 8 and up (approximately, with parental supervision)

I went to the County Fair this summer and was intrigued by the long lines of people waiting to purchase Funnel Cakes, Cotton Candy, Sno-Kones, Churros, Caramel Apples, and more. I didn’t have the patience to stand in line to indulge in a treat, but I did find a website that offers video demonstrations of how these popular treats are made.

When you get to the site click on the clown to enter the site. A new page opens where you can read all about Funnel Cakes and watch a video of how they are made. 

Then, to see how other carnival foods are made, simply click on the names of the foods on the menu that is on the left side of the page.

 

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