April is an excellent time to roll out the Science Lab Tables, set out the Science Lab Stools and celebrate National Frog Month. There are lots of ways to incorporate froggy fun into the children’s classroom experience. Adopt one of our fun bulletin board ideas for April. We’ve listed several below for your consideration:
Tag: Science Lab Tables
What comes up, must go down. Gravity.
You may have learned that back in middle school science class, and perhaps now you’ve found yourself teaching gravity to your own classroom full of science students.
Science table and lab furniture maker Diversified Woodcrafts has recently created a video that expertly compares each type of science table surface available. “No surface is perfect, you’ll need to look at the pros & cons of each.” School and commercial laboratories all work under different conditions, thus varying work surfaces are required. To better understand which lab table will suit your application best, check out this video explaining the pros and cons of each.
California is a big state. In fact it’s the most populated state. In that big state, during a recession, there are likely a lot of teachers with wish lists for their classroom. Those teachers that put their wish lists to action via DonorsChoose.org are now through wishing, but are now receiving.
DonorsChoose.org is a website that allows public school teachers from every corner of America post classroom project requests on DonorsChoose.org. Requests range from whiteboards for a class instruction, to stages for a school play, to science tables for a chemistry class. Then, you can browse project requests and give any amount to the one that inspires you. Once a project reaches its funding goal, the materials are delivered to the school.
Charles Best, founder of DonorsChoose.org, recently received a phone call from a person with a seemingly hypothetical question. “What would it cost to fund every California teacher’s wish list posted on your website?” Best gave the caller his best guess of somewhere over $1 million. Only a day and half later, held a check in his hand for $1.3 million dollars covering all of California’s wishes. In his other hand he also held a check for an extra $100,000 to pay for other teachers’ wishes across the country.