Interactive Science Notebook for Kindergarten Distance Learning

The Wright Nook
Grade Levels
K - 1st
Formats Included
  • PDF (63 pages)
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The Wright Nook


Are you looking to add a deeper understanding of science vocabulary to your kindergarten classroom? Your students will love building this interactive notebook and love that they can use it as constant reference to lessons.

Why will you love this product?

• Your students will gain a better understanding of important science vocabulary.

• This will create an item that your students can use over and over for reinforcement.

• It adds an element to fun when using facts and vocabulary.

What's inside?

In this you will find important science vocabulary and activities to support theme knowledge. Themes include:

★Five Senses




★Design Process

★Natural Resources

★Reduce, Reuse, Recycle





★Positional Words









This notebook supports most science units because it is aligned with the Texas Essential Knowledge and Skills and the Next Generation Science Standards.

You will also find pictures that will help guide you with what the page should look like when completed.

Check out what others have to say about this set:

"My students love these pages. Thank you so much for this wonderful resource." -Alicia

"My class loves completing their science journals. Thank you for making it easy." -Nicole

"I love how creative the structures are in this resource. This is great for my kindergarten scientists!" -Kate

"This is probably the best resource I bought this year. Excellent!!" -Anne


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Total Pages
63 pages
Answer Key
Teaching Duration
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to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Plan and conduct an investigation to compare the effects of different strengths or different directions of pushes and pulls on the motion of an object. Examples of pushes or pulls could include a string attached to an object being pulled, a person pushing an object, a person stopping a rolling ball, and two objects colliding and pushing on each other. Assessment is limited to different relative strengths or different directions, but not both at the same time. Assessment does not include non-contact pushes or pulls such as those produced by magnets.
Communicate solutions that will reduce the impact of humans on the land, water, air, and/or other living things in the local environment. Examples of human impact on the land could include cutting trees to produce paper and using resources to produce bottles. Examples of solutions could include reusing paper and recycling cans and bottles.
Analyze data to determine if a design solution works as intended to change the speed or direction of an object with a push or a pull. Examples of problems requiring a solution could include having a marble or other object move a certain distance, follow a particular path, and knock down other objects. Examples of solutions could include tools such as a ramp to increase the speed of the object and a structure that would cause an object such as a marble or ball to turn. Assessment does not include friction as a mechanism for change in speed.
Use observations to describe patterns of what plants and animals (including humans) need to survive. Examples of patterns could include that animals need to take in food but plants do not; the different kinds of food needed by different types of animals; the requirement of plants to have light; and, that all living things need water.
Construct an argument supported by evidence for how plants and animals (including humans) can change the environment to meet their needs. Examples of plants and animals changing their environment could include a squirrel digs in the ground to hide its food and tree roots can break concrete.


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