Agriculture
Protecting Cows—and People—from a Deadly Disease
New Gene Fights Potato Blight
Seeds of the Future
Amphibians
Newts
Salamanders
Salamanders and Newts
Animals
Fishy Sounds
Roach Love Songs
Revenge of the Cowbirds
Behavior
Pipefish power from mom
Swine flu goes global
Mice sense each other's fear
Birds
Flamingos
Falcons
Birds We Eat
Chemistry and Materials
Screaming for Ice Cream
Smelly Traps for Lampreys
Undercover Detectives
Computers
Middle school science adventures
The hungry blob at the edge of the universe
Games with a Purpose
Dinosaurs and Fossils
Fingerprinting Fossils
Downsized Dinosaurs
South America's sticky tar pits
E Learning Jamaica
2014 GSAT Results for Jamaican Kids
E Learning in Jamaica WIN PRIZES and try our Fun Animated Games
Results of GSAT are in schools this week
Earth
Earth's Poles in Peril
Undersea Vent System Active for Ages
The Pacific Ocean's Bald Spot
Environment
Snow Traps
Missing Tigers in India
Lessons from a Lonely Tortoise
Finding the Past
Stone Age Sole Survivors
Meet your mysterious relative
Unearthing Ancient Astronomy
Fish
Basking Sharks
Electric Catfish
Hammerhead Sharks
Food and Nutrition
The mercury in that tuna
How Super Are Superfruits?
The Color of Health
GSAT English Rules
Whoever vs. Whomever
Who vs. Whom
Who vs. That vs. Which
GSAT Exam Preparation Jamaica
2014 GSAT Results for Jamaican Kids
GSAT stars reap scholarship glory
The Annual GSAT Scholarships
GSAT Exams Jamaica Scholarships
Results of GSAT are in schools this week
2014 GSAT Results for Jamaican Kids
GSAT Exam Preparation
GSAT Mathematics
Secrets of an Ancient Computer
Prime Time for Cicadas
Math and our number sense: PassGSAT.com
Human Body
Workouts: Does Stretching Help?
Opening a Channel for Tasting Salt
Tapeworms and Drug Delivery
Invertebrates
Scallops
Hermit Crabs
Fleas
Mammals
Jaguars
Cheetah
Gazelle
Parents
The Surprising Meaning and Benefits of Nursery Rhymes
Raise a Lifelong Reader by Reading Aloud
How children learn
Physics
Invisibility Ring
Project Music
Spin, Splat, and Scramble
Plants
Cactus Goo for Clean Water
Springing forward
Assembling the Tree of Life
Reptiles
Black Mamba
Crocodiles
Anacondas
Space and Astronomy
Galaxies Divide Sharply Along Color Lines
Burst Busters
A Whole Lot of Nothing
Technology and Engineering
Drawing Energy out of Wastewater
Young Scientists Take Flight
A Micro-Dose of Your Own Medicine
The Parts of Speech
What is a Verb?
Adjectives and Adverbs
What is a Noun
Transportation
Reach for the Sky
Morphing a Wing to Save Fuel
Middle school science adventures
Weather
Recipe for a Hurricane
Weekend Weather Really Is Different
Polar Ice Feels the Heat
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Chicken of the Sea Chicken of the Sea - Chicken of the Sea

Chicken of the Sea

These days, it’s easy to fly across oceans for vacation. Centuries ago, however, crossing the open seas required planning, handmade boats, and courage. Read More



Glimpses of a Legendary Woodpecker

An amazing sighting has thrilled birdwatchers, scientists, and environmentalists around the world: The ivory-billed woodpecker is alive. Long feared extinct, the legendary bird has recently been spotted by several people in the cypress and tupelo swamps o Read More

African Elephants By African Elephants

Loxodonta is a genus in Elephantidae, the family of elephants and is divided into two species: The African Bush Elephant (Loxodonta africana) and he African Forest Elephant. Read More

Rheas

The Rhea, also known as ñandú in Spanish, or ema in Portuguese, is a large flightless bird native to South America. The name was given in 1752 by Paul Mohring; his reason for choosing this name, from the Rhea of classical mythology, is not known. Read More

A Volcano's Deadly Ash

Every few hundred years, a sleeping giant in southern Italy awakens with a bang, spewing volcanic ash across the countryside. The volcano, called Mount Vesuvius, formed 25,000 years ago. During its most explosive eruptions, the volcano could blanket near Read More

Pumping Up Poison Ivy

It itches and oozes. With its red bumps, a poison ivy rash can make you miserable. A new study suggests that rising levels of the gas carbon dioxide in the atmosphere could make poison ivy grow faster and become more toxic. Read More

Sea Anemones

Named after a terrestrial flower, the anemone, sea anemones form a group of water-dwelling, filter feeding animals of the order Actinaria. As a cnidarian, the sea anemone is closely related to coral and jellyfish. Read More

Fingerprint Evidence

In May 2004, agents from the Federal Bureau of Investigation showed up at Brandon Mayfield's law office and arrested him in connection with the March 2004 bombing of a train station in Madrid, Spain. The Oregon lawyer was a suspect because several experts Read More

Poodles

The Poodle is a breed of dog; specifically, it is a gun dog noted for its ability in the water and bird hunting skills. The English name comes from the German Pudel, or Pudelhund – from Old German puddeln, meaning "to splash about". Read More

Hints of Life in Ancient Lava

When you hear the word "lava," your first thought might be of volcanoes violently spewing molten rock. Lava is full of surprises, though. Scientists now say they have found old lava that contains some of the earliest traces of life on Earth. Read More

Walrus

Walruses are members of the order Carnivora and suborder (or alternatively superfamily) Pinnipedia. They are the only members in the family Odobenidae. Read More

Boxers

Boxers are a breed of stocky, medium-sized, short-haired dog with a smooth fawn or brindled coat and square-jawed muzzle. Boxers have very strong jaws and a powerful bite. Read More

Skunks

Skunks are moderately small mammals with black-and-white fur belonging to the family Mephitidae and the order Carnivora. The two skunk species in the Mydaus genus inhabit Indonesia and the Philippines; all other skunks inhabit the Americas. Read More

Nightingales

The Nightingale (Luscinia megarhynchos) is a small passerine bird. It is a migratory insectivorous species breeding in forest in Europe and Asia. The distribution is more southerly than the very closely related Thrush. Read More

Unearthing Ancient Astronomy

Every few years, a shift in winds and ocean currents in the Pacific causes a temporary change in the weather system. It's called El Niño, and it can cause either terrible droughts or terrible floods. El Niño has a powerful effect on animal life. Read More

Nature's Alphabet

Kjell Sandved was sitting on a tree branch in Panama when he found himself staring into the face of a viper. The poisonous snake had coiled its body a few times around a nearby branch. Its neck rested on the coils. Read More

The newest superheavy in town

Scientists around the world are on a quest to find all the elements possible in the universe. Everything is made of elements, so understanding elements is a way of understanding all the matter around us. Some of these elements, hydrogen or oxygen for exam Read More

Saving Wetlands

There's water, and there's land. Somewhere in the middle, there are wetlands. Not totally flooded by water, but not completely dry either, these in-between places rank among the richest ecosystems on Earth. Read More

Seeing red means danger ahead

The color red often means danger — and by paying attention, accidents can be prevented. At railroad crossings, flashing red lights warn cars to stay back. A red light at a traffic intersection tells cars to stop, so they don’t run into other cars. And whe Read More

Model Plane Flies the Atlantic

When Maynard Hill decided he wanted to fly a model airplane across the Atlantic Ocean, no one took him seriously. Read More

The Paleontologist and the Three Dinosaurs

A new twist in an old story about dinosaur bones sounds like a fairy tale for fossil fans: Once upon a time, scientists discovered three different dinosaur skulls in the northern United States. The first skull, found in 1931, was large and round. The seco Read More

Ferrets

In general use, a ferret is a domestic ferret (Mustela putorius furo), a creature first bred from the wild European polecat at least 2,500 years ago. Contrary to popular belief, ferrets are not rodents, but members of the mustelid family. Read More

Baboons Listen for Who's Tops

You're probably pretty good at recognizing people's voices and responding in a suitable way. If you hear anger in a parent's voice, for instance, you might cool it for a while. When you hear your teacher walking down the hall toward the classroom, it's pr Read More

Atomic Drive

Trucks, tractors, and bulldozers are impressive machines. They can rip into the earth or carry tons of gear. Large vans line the streets of many neighborhoods in the United States. Meanwhile, everyday automobiles seem to be getting bigger and bigger. A n Read More

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Bullfrogs

Bullfrogs

The American Bull Frog uses its skin, Buccal Cavity, and lungs for respiration. Cutaneous ("skin") gas exchange is very important in all amphibians. The American Bull Frog (Rana catesbeiana)... Read More

Underwater Jungles

Underwater Jungles

Thick forests of brown algae, called kelp, cling to the seafloor in cold waters throughout the world. There are about 100 kinds, including giant kelp, which stretch as high as 30 meters (100 feet).... Read More

Toy Challenge

Toy Challenge

You probably have a favorite game that you just can't wait to play. Your friends might have their own ideas about what's fun and what's not. Have you ever thought about joining forces and creating a g... Read More

A Sour Taste in Your Mouth

A Sour Taste in Your Mouth

Think of all the amazing things that your tongue does for you. Specialized cells on your tongue, for example, give you the power to enjoy (and gag at) the spices and other flavors of the world's cuisi... Read More

A Tongue and a Half

A Tongue and a Half

If there were a prize for animal rudeness, a small South American bat would surely be in the running. The creature doesn't just stick out its tongue. It shoots it way, way out. In fact, its tongue is ... Read More

Spiders

Spiders

Spiders are predatory invertebrate animals with two body segments, eight legs, no chewing mouth parts and no wings. All spiders produce silk, a thin, strong protein strand extruded by the spider from ... Read More

Bang, Sparkle, Burst, and Boom

Bang, Sparkle, Burst, and Boom

Sparkling blue flashes. "Ooh!" Cascading streaks of red light. "Aah!" Sizzling green explosions. "Wow!" For many people in the United States, the Fourth of July means on... Read More

Chinchillas

Chinchillas

Chinchillas are small rodents native to the Andes mountains in South America and belonging to the family Chinchillidae. In Chinese, they are called lóng māo, which literally means "drago... Read More

The Birds are Falling

The Birds are Falling

It's time to start paying close attention to birds. That's what a group of scientists and students from Stanford University in California says. ... Read More

Improving the Camel

Improving the Camel

When I signed up for a 2-day camel trek during my recent trip to India, I was worried that the camel would spit at me, throw me off its back, or run full speed into the desert as I clutched its neck f... Read More

Two monkeys see a more colorful world

Two monkeys see a more colorful world

For a pair of squirrel monkeys named Sam and Dalton, the world recently got more colorful. Male squirrel monkeys are normally red-green colorblind, which means they have trouble seeing those colors. B... Read More

Seahorses

Seahorses

Hippocampus is a genus of fish known as the seahorse (family Syngnathidae). They are found in temperate and tropical waters all over the world. Seahorses range in size from 16 mm to 35 cm. ... Read More

E Learning in Jamaica WIN PRIZES and try our Fun Animated Games

E Learning in Jamaica WIN PRIZES and try our Fun Animated Games By TeachItToKids.com E Learning Jamaica

E Learning Jamaica is fun with TeachItToKids.com. WIN PRIZES!! We offer FREE lessons, games, exercises, practice test, stories, and MORE!!! Take quizzes and practice test to prepare for any exam for... Read More

Felines

Felines

Felines a family of carnivorous mammals, varying widely in size, coloration, and behavior, although a few physical similarities apply. Feline bodies are normally long and slender, with muscles suited ... Read More

Tarantula

Tarantula

True tarantulas are spiders belonging to the family Theraphosidae (Greek for thera "wild animal, beast" + phos "light"). These spiders may also be known as bird spiders, monkey spi... Read More









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