This morning we made a science experiment, we made yogurt. Yogurt made with good bacteria benefits your digestion, improves immunity and lessens food allergies. Follow these photos to learn how to make your own yogurt. Tomorrow afternoon we will eat our yogurts. Yummy, yummy!!!!!!!
Students from 3rd of primary have studied the 5 senses in english, in science class. Look at the posters we have made!
A 3r de primària hem estudiat els 5 sentits en anglès, a la classe de “science”. Mireu els murals que hem fet!
Our great 5th and 6th graders have done great works during Easter holidays. They chose a Scientist and they made a lapbook.
YOU DID IT AWESOME!
In the middle our four Leonardo da Vinci, YEP! He was a man but worked as four!
What do you think of our little Einsteins?
We had some Jane Goddall with monkeys, Marie Curie and the inventor of the first rollercoaster!! Can you believe it?
And for the rest, little learners,
be ready for your show and tell activities, Science is funny!
Ara que comença el bon temps, ja tenim a punt l’espai per l’hort.
Dies enrere vam posar quatre palets i els vam pintar amb els colors del parxís per tal que quedin ben vistosos.
Aquesta setmana els hem omplert de terra i ja estan a punt per començar a plantar.
Cada palet correspon a un cicle, i els alumnes i els mestres ja han decidit què hi plantaran a cada un d’ells.
A més, a partir del 3er nivell volem vincular aquest projecte amb el de “Jump into Science”. Al Cicle Superior ja han treballat les diferents parts d’una planta i les funcions que fa cada part.
You can practice in the following link:
In Science, we are working on the topic: Energy and the environment.
Remember that energy can ble categorized into two main different sources wich are renewable and non renewable sources.
In the following links you can read and learn about the different sources of energy and their advantatges and disadvantatges:
Finally, we have created a new space in our hall to share the different activities and topics that we are working on in our project: Jump into Science
The blood gives our body the oxygen and nutrients it needs. It also carries the waste that we need to eliminate from our body.
It’s a funny word. But what is puberty, anyway?
Puberty (say: pyoo-ber-tee) is the name for the time when your body begins to develop and change as you move from kid to adult. We’re talking about stuff like girls developing breasts and boys starting to look more like men. During puberty, your body will grow faster than at any other time in your life, except for when you were a baby.
It helps to know about the changes that puberty causes before they happen. That way, you know what to expect. It’s also important to remember that everybody goes through these changes. No matter where you live, whether you’re a boy or a girl, whether you like vanilla or double-fudge-chunk ice cream, you will experience them. No two people are exactly alike, but one thing everyone has in common is that we all go through puberty.
Usually, puberty starts between ages 8 and 13 in girls and ages 9 and 15 in boys. This wide range in ages may help explain why some of your friends still look like young kids whereas others look more like adults.
When your body is ready to begin puberty, your pituitary (say: pih-too-uh-ter-ee) gland (a pea-shaped gland located at the bottom of your brain) releases special hormones. Depending on whether you’re a boy or a girl, these hormones go to work on different parts of the body.
Here you have this interesting game about puberty and its changes
Welcome back again to Jump into Science!
This time sixth graders have been working on the cell and microorganisms Such an interesting unit!! Here yo all have information on microorganisms and some games if you want to check your KNOWLEDGE!
Most microorganisms are single-celled, or unicellular, but some are microscopic, and some unicellular protists are visible to the average human. Microorganisms live almost everywhere on Earth where there is liquid water, including hot springs, on the ocean floor, and deep inside rocks within Earth’s crust.
Microorganisms are critical to nutrient recycling in ecosystems as they act as decomposers.
As some microorganisms can also fix nitrogen, they are an important part of the nitrogen cycle.
However, pathogenic microbes can invade other organisms and cause diseases that kill millions of people every year. Microorganisms can be found almost anywhere in the taxonomic organization of life on the planet.
Here you have the plasticine models that we made in the science class “Jump into Science”. Fifth graders made a human heart in which students pointed out some of the parts that we learned in the unit: The Circulatory System.
Sixth graders made plasticine models of male and female reproductive systems. It was an original and different way of working internal body parts!
That was really cool!
See you around! 😉
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