Week of April 20 , 2008

So Many Sports!

Get in touch with your athletic side at Kids World Sports http://pbskids.org/
. Play Games and shred the slopes on your snowboard or take your cool kayak out for a challenge. Click on Athletes to meet other kids who enjoy the same sports as you, such as Connor the biker, Amanda the skier and others. Exercise your brain in Sports, where you will find great facts about tons of sports from diving to cheerleading. Choose the sport that interests you most and look into what you need to play and how to win! Good luck!

Nominate a cool Web site at http://www.4Kids.org/nominations/

Visit the Featured Web sites to find the answers.

What is the musher in dog sledding?



Where did the loggers eat?

the shop
the bakery
the mess


When was “Forms Without Life” created?


Uncommon Campground

Take a journey through From Camp to Community, www.camptocommunity.ca/
, and discover how loggers lived 100 years ago. With five different buildings to explore, you will learn all about the places they slept, the meals they ate and how they spent their little free time. Maybe you want to wash your dirty laundry in the bunkhouse or repair your worn tools in the filing shop. When you mouse around the buildings, make sure to click through the rooms … some of the items may surprise you.

A Marvelous Memento

Take a minute to play a game about the world around you in Tate’s Memento Mori at http://kids.tate.org.uk/games/
. Visit the Room to view fabulous artwork that includes the abstract and the bizarre. Look closely because the clues here will help you win the game. In the Game, scroll through the same works of art and use your detective skills to uncover their traits. Then solve the several riddles and make your way to the game board, where we’ll see just how fast you can think on your feet.

What is your favorite time of the day and why?


Speak Out Here!

Verse the Day Away

Springtime is a great time of year to get inspired by the beauty of nature. I like to write haiku about all the wonderful changes happening outdoors. Haiku is a traditional Japanese form of poetry. Haikus usually have three lines with five syllables in the first line, seven syllables in the second line, and five syllables in the last line. If a haiku isn't really your style, try searching for another form of poetry that suits you. Visit these sites to learn about other forms and read poetry written by other kids just like you!

Fern's Poetry Club


The Poetry Zone

Magnetic Poetry Kidsí Kits Onlinewww.magneticpoetry.com/kidspoetry/playonline.cfm


Ask Amy a Question

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