Kids Page

Whether you are an adult with children, a curious child, or a child-like adult, we think you will enjoy what the Kids Page has to offer! (We certainly enjoy putting it together each issue!)

On the Kids Page you will find a word search, a vocabulary word, an activity and more, all of which relate in some way to the topics discussed in each issue. Fun facts and creative learning are what this page is all about. It could be a Junior Forensic Scientist edition, a Junior Artist edition, a general page or some other focused edition we have yet to come up with, but they all have the same goal - sharing knowledge in a way that is entertaining and accessible.

And, as always, we're open to suggestions. If you think of something you'd like to see on the Kids Page in an upcoming issue, be sure to email editor@stoneadvisorymagazine.com.

Word Search Answers Vol.1 Iss.1

Learn about the three categories of stone and how they get their color. The words for this premiere issue word search are: rock, tile, stone, grout, iron, marble, limestone, serpentine, granite, quartz, sedimentary, metamorphic, and igneous. How did you do?

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Making Stalactites & Stalagmites

Don't know about you, but we've wanted to create our own geologic formations for years! Sadly, no one told us we could until now. Since we don't want you to have to wait as long as we did, we're sharing. The ingredients are minimal and it's a lot of fun!

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Edible Quarry Adventure

Invite some friends and fellow scientists over to share cookies with you. Tell them they will have to make a hypothesis, or guess the ingredients in the cookies, before they can actually eat them. (We know that's tough, but be strong!)

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Tile Painting

Tile painting is an easy, fun, rainy day project that kids and parents can do together. (Rain, by the way, is not actually necessary to do this project — you can do it any time in any weather!.. Well, maybe not at night if the power's out... but you get the idea.)

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Making Litmus Paper

Be sure to ask your parents before beginning this potentially messy project. After all, telling them its in the name of science afterwards won’t make you any less busted if you’re having to explain why the kitchen walls now have purple spots on them.

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