ScienceStart! offers research-based Preschool Curriculum, Lesson Plans and Activities that use children’s curiosity to support learning Language, Literacy, Mathematics and Science.
The preschool curriculum addresses all domains of science, presented at a level appropriate for young children’s interest in exploring and learning about their everyday world.
As the Covid-19 virus spread across the U.S. this summer, school administrators and state officials worked on strategies for reopening in the fall. Some districts plan to return to the classroom, others will offer instruction online, and others will offer a hybrid of the two. One thing is for sure: The 2020-21 school year will not be business as usual.
Caregivers of school-age children, from PreK to high school, have been paying close attention. Most now know what their options are, from a mix of choices offered by the school district to homeschooling pods, tutors, and other alternatives. This month’s survey asks parents what learning setup their children will have in the upcoming academic year and what concerns, if any, they have about the health, safety and education of their families.
Survey results will be shared here at the website in the very near future. Thank You!
Our Reach Is Growing!
ScienceStart! has been purchased not only across the United States, but internationally as well, including Australia, Canada, South Korea, Taiwan and Turkey
“My daughter would classify things around her as solid, gas or liquid.”
“One of the things is that it is hands-on…so often our students need that hands-on experience.”
“Charlie recently advised his grandparents that shadows happen when an object blocks light and went to show them how it works.”
“The more children use language to exchange real information the more skilled they become.”
“Our little boy continues to incorporate the properties of matter into his imaginative play and when helping to cook in the kitchen.”
“Children ask one another real questions”
“…like I can’t believe we’re talking about solids, liquids and gases and these kids are 4 and they’re understanding what we’re talking about.”
“I remember her coming home and classifying everything in the house as living and non-living.”
“They understand the difference between transparent, translucent and opaque.”
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