You are in the home stretch! All that is left in your science fair project is to analyze your results and share what you have learned with others. So, today we are going to join the final part of the science fair project where we discuss the last three steps and a bit about ethics.
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.
The sixth step of the science fair project is to analyze the data. Your students need to:
The seventh step of the science fair project is to create a board. Your students need to:
The eighth step of the science fair project is to give the presentation. Your students need to:
You need a supervising scientist if:
You can give your science fair project presentation to family, friends, or to an audience of stuffed animals! (Pin this Tidbit)
The purpose of the presentation is for your students to share what they have learned with others. (Pin this Tidbit)
Ethics in a nutshell ->Don’t cause any harm! (Pin this Tidbit)
See the full conference session - Eliminate your fears and doubts surrounding a science fair project.
Check out the following articles for more tips to help with your science fair project:
Or get the full book - The Science Fair Project: A Step-by-Step Guide.
We have done a few Zoom sessions over the past month and we thought you all might have the same questions the attendees did. Click "Read More" to listen to the Q & A sections from those calls.
This past month I shared a Zoom session with a charter school that I thought you all would enjoy listening in on. It's all about how to teach science at home - click "Read More" to start listening.
Is there a way to skip an experiment, but still have your students learn something? Yes! Click "Read More" to find out how to do it.