Science Teachers Unite This Week In PhiladelphiaThree thousand members of the National Science Teachers Association are meeting this week at the Convention Center.
3 Science Experiments To Try Outdoors With Kids This SummerThe weather is warmer and that means kids are gearing up to get outside and release some pent-up winter energy. These three outdoor science experiments offer curious young scientists a messy, fun learning experience.
Local Exhibit Examines The Science Of Gross ThingsThe science of gross things is explored at a new exhibit opening today at a Philadelphia museum.
Beer Science Class Held In PhiladelphiaA beer science class was held at Yards Brewery on Friday night in Philadelphia's Fishtown neighborhood.
Guide To The 2015 Philadelphia Science FestivalGive your inner mad scientist free reign at the 5th annual Philadelphia Science Festival, kicking off on Friday, April 24th.
Molecules By Theodore Gray AppMolecules by Theodore Gray is an explanation of how elements are assembled into chemicals, rocks and other items that make up our world.
Stephen Hawking's Snapshots Of The Universe AppIf you've got questions about how the universe works, there aren't many better sources than Stephen Hawking…or his app.
Study: Kids As Young As 2 Take Pleasure In The Misfortune Of OthersIf you’ve ever found yourself smirking when your annoying co-worker gets yelled at by the boss or felt a pang of satisfaction when that high school bully suddenly gained 50 pounds, relax.
Circus Makes STEM Subjects Fun For KidsThe Two Bit Circus in LA makes science, technology, engineering and math - STEM, fun.
Top Things To Do In Philadelphia Today, Nov. 5Looking for something to do today? Here are our top three picks…there’s something for everyone in the Philadelphia area!
For The Love Of ScienceThe school year has begun, and Debra Palmer’s fifth-grade class is learning the usual subjects. There’s some math, some English – and of course, the kids will also design their own underwater robots.
At The Frontiers Of ScienceWorking with the smallest building blocks of the universe, Raytheon’s scientists are creating new substances and computing technology straight from the pages of science fiction.