30 article(s) found in Archaeology
Find out why Kids Dig Reed at www.kidsdigreed.com. Prepare to dig in by reading the History of the Reed family's farm. With knowledge about the farm, you'll be ready for the Discovery Zone, where you can survey the site and use a metal detector to locate artifacts. Visit the Artifacts Gallery to see other artifacts that experienced archaeologists found. With Games and Puzzles such as crosswords, mazes and word searches to teach you more about archaeology, you'll be an amazing archaeologist in no time.
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Head to www.missmaggie.org for fun activities that will keep you informed about environmental issues. Miss Maggie's Earth Adventures are designed to educate you about problems such as air pollution and the endangerment of Earth's species. The multimedia missions will take you all over the globe and let you experience the culture of each location. You'll find games, postcards, and a gallery filled with kids' art to enjoy. Also you can find out What's New with the environment. Join Miss Maggie in the fight to save our planet.
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Middle-school students will love the Earth Science Explorer at www.cotf.edu/ete/modules/msese/explorer.html. Come ponder the mysteries of dinosaur extinction, plate tectonics, biomes, geologic time and much more. Explore the Cretaceous, Jurassic and Triassic Periods in the Meet the Dinosaurs section. And be sure to learn how scientists think in the Problem Solving room. Be amazed by the wonders of science.
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No bones about it: Hunting for fossils is fascinating. Now you can join the latest expedition! Lee Berger is a young paleoanthropologist who's really excited to share his work with you. He will guide you across the dry plains of Botswana, Africa, to look in fossil hot spots. Just set your compass on www.nationalgeographic.com/outpost and start your mission to discover our early ancestors. Interactive tools will keep you digging into the fabulous fossil world. Hear the announcement of the discovery of an ancient human footprint, and check out what our ancient predecessors ate (bugs!?). This expedition just might turn you into an amateur archaeologist.
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For those who love to visit historical lands and nations, the University of Oregon's Historical and Cultural Atlas is a must-see on the Web. Take a journey out to http://mappinghistory.uoregon.edu to explore the ruins of Europe, the temples of Asia, or the natural wonders of Africa. You'll browse through paintings in southern Italy, walk through villages in Spain, and visit a Roman theater in France. For those who prefer to stay closer to home, the Atlas has a timeline of maps that span across the history of North America. And once you're finished visiting churches and military sites, you can relax by shopping along the streets of Pompeii or taking in a sporting event at the Coliseum.
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