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Take advantage of all the new that spring has to offer, and incorporate as many of these spring science experiments for preschoolers as you can!
The weather is warming up, and your kids are itching to go outside. You, however, want to get homeschool lessons done for the day. How can you balance the two?
Spring is an amazing time of discovery for preschoolers. Flowers are blooming. Trees are budding. Birds are chirping, and the insect are emerging. There are new sounds and sights to explore every time you turn around.
Below, I’ve rounded up an amazing collection of fun spring science activities for preschoolers perfect for this time of year.
Explore seeds, butterflies, tadpoles, and more. What will you explore first?
Spring Science Experiments
PRESCHOOL BOOKS ABOUT SPRING
Fill your book basket with a great collection of books about spring. Most of these books can be found at your local library or used bookstore.
If you have a hard time finding them, you can order them through my Amazon affiliate links by clicking the images below.
A Little Book About Spring – Spring is a time of budding trees, chirping birds, and croaking frogs. Discover these and more wonders of spring in this delightful board book inspired by the works of legendary children’s book author-illustrator Leo Lionni.
And Then It’s Spring – Following a snow-filled winter, a young boy and his dog decide that they’ve had enough of all that brown and resolve to plant a garden. They dig, they plant, they play, they wait . . . and wait . . . until at last, the brown becomes a more hopeful shade of brown, a sign that spring may finally be on its way.
Everything Spring – Young children can see, hear, and feel the warmth of springtime by reading and learning all about chicks, bunnies, and the other baby animals that come out to play in springtime.
This spring themed play dough kit will provide hours of creative and sensory based play for your little ones.
Little ones will love making this sweet little wooden bunny fluffy by using the bamboo tongs to place the wool balls into the divots! This activity will help develop rote counting, one to one correspondence, build subitizing skills, encourage addition and subtraction practice!