Explore Science: Let's Do Chemistry Kit

 

The Explore Science: Let's Do Chemistry kit is designed to stimulate interest, sense of relevance, and feelings of self-efficacy about chemistry among public audiences.


Physical kit recipients

 


Download the Digital Kit

The Explore Science: Let's Do Chemistry digital kit is now available for free download!

Links to download the entire digital kit (Zip files):


KIT CONTENTS


Planning & Promotional Materials

Safety, Professional Development, and Training Materials

Digital files of all safety, PD, and training materials guidebooks, presentation slides, and digital copies of all activity training guides and graphics

  • Safety Materials
    • Let’s Do Chemistry Safety Guide  
    • Labeling instructions
  • Professional Development and Training Materials
    • Let’s Do Chemistry: A Framework and Strategies to Encourage Positive Attitudes Toward Learning Chemistry in Museums and Informal Settings 
    • Let’s Do Chemistry Event Training and Overview presentation notes 
    • ACS Inquiry in Action and Best of WonderScience books (physical kit only)
  • Activity facilitator training materials
    • Tips for Leading Hands-on Chemistry Activities
    • Atoms to Atoms training guide and materials Spanish!
    • Gum and Chocolate training guide and materials 
    • What’s in the Box? Improv guide 
  • Activity facilitator guides (included with each activity below)

Training videos

https://vimeopro.com/nisenet/explore-science-lets-do-chemistry-training-films 

Hands-on Chemistry Activities

Digital copies of all activity guides, graphics, and educational materials Spanish!


National Chemistry Week (NCW) materials
from American Chemical Society (ACS)


Audience

  • Activities are designed for use in children’s museums, science centers, science museums, and chemistry public outreach programs in the United States.

  • Activities are designed for family audiences with a range of experiences appropriate for visitors ages 6 through adult. 


About the Project


Acknowledgements

Funded by the National Science Foundation through the Museum of Science. 

This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Number DRL 1612482. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the view of the National Science Foundation.