Are experiments keeping you from teaching science at home? My friends, it should not be so - you can add in hands-on science to your homeschool! In today's episode, we are going to chat about the first hurdle that can stand in the way of you wanting to teach science - experiments.
Hi, I’m Paige Hudson and you are listening to the Tips for Homeschool Science Show where we are breaking down the lofty concepts of science into building blocks you can use in your homeschool!
If you found these homeschool science tips to be helpful, would you please take a moment to rate it on iTunes or Stitcher? This would help me tremendously in getting the word out so that more earbuds are filled with science-teaching encouragement.
Do we even need to teach science in the first place? Yes! As homeschoolers, we have the privilege of sharing this amazing subject with our students.
But, the number one struggle I hear with teaching science is having to do experiments.
Why you need experiments in your homeschool?
Getting over the "experiments at home" hurdle - remember that ALL experiments are learning opportunities.
Tips for experiment success
What to do when an experiment fails
As homeschoolers, we have the chance to make science enjoyable and not intimidating. Experiments can help us do this. (Pin this Tidbit)
Experiments provide the practical reinforcement that our students need when learning about science. (Pin this Tidbit)
All experiments are learning experiences, even when they don't go as planned. (Pin this Tidbit)
See the full conference session - I want to teach science, but these three hurdles stand in my way.
Check out the following articles for more tips to leap over the hurdle of experiments:
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At this point in our journey down the roadmap for science, we know our goals for high school science and the tools we can use, but what does it actually look like? Click "Read More" to listen to two different scenarios.
Welcome to the fourth and final stop on our roadmap to teaching science – the high school years! Click "Read More" to listen in as we chat about your goals for science during these years.