Support for PBS Parents provided by:


  • Cat in the Hat
  • Curious George
  • Daniel Tiger
  • Dinosaur Train
  • Odd Squad
  • Peg + Cat
  • Sid the Science Kid
  • Super Why!
  • Wild Kratts
  • Martha Speaks
  • WordGirl
  • Thomas & Friends
  • Arthur
  • Sesame Street
  • The Electric Company
  • Cyberchase
  • Between the Lions
  • Mama Mirabelle
  • Caillou
  • Chuck Vanderchuck
  • Oh Noah
  • Fetch!
  • Fizzy's Lunch Lab
  • Maya & Miguel
  • Mister Rogers
  • Postcards from Buster
  • Clifford
  • SciGirls
  • Wilson & Ditch
  • WordWorld
  • DragonFly TV
  • ZOOM

Education

Science

Science Tips

science projectHelping children engage in the world of science can be daunting. Many parents feel they don’t know enough about science to help their children at all. Those who do know the world of science may be confused about how to help young children learn about complex concepts. Browse through these science tips and articles to make your child’s experience with science meaningful and memorable.

Choose a topic:

  • Fun Summer Science Projects
  • Tools for Exploring Science with Children
  • Science Resources
  • Using Weather to Teach Science Lessons
    • Martha

      Growing the TickleMe plant in class is a fun way to excite kids about how amazing plants are. What makes the TickleMe Plant amazing is that it moves like it is being Tickled when you Tickle It! It sure beats growing a lima bean!
      http://www.TickleMePlant.com

    What's this?

    Sign up for free newsletters.

    Connect with Us


    PBS Parents Picks

    1. Outdoor Play image

      Encouraging Outdoor Play

      Dinosaur Train host Dr. Scott Sampson gives three important tips on fostering outdoor play while minimizing risks and managing fears.


    2. One Ingredient Ice Cream image

      One-Ingredient Ice Cream

      If you and your child are looking for a fun and healthy dessert recipe, look no further than this ice cream recipe..


    3. Science Birthday Party image

      Raise a Good Sport

      Here are 10 tips to set your kid on the path toward good sportsmanship.