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Science Department teachers in front of bleachers

Bubbles used to determine survival rate of living organisimsTop of Page

(09-06-18) Mrs. Hamby‘s class studied survival rates of living organisms utilizing nonliving models (Bubbles). The students collected data on the survivorship of bubbles (populations) in different scenarios. This activity is part of Griffin Spalding County School’s RCD initiative. 
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Five students standing and sitting in parking lot working on experiment
Five students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Two students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Students standing and kneeling in parking lot working on experiment
Four students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment.  One student blowing bubbles.
Three students sitting in parking lot working on experiment
Five students standing in parking lot working on experiment.  One student blowing bubbles.
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Five students standing in parking lot working on experiment.  One student blowing bubbles.
Student kneeling writing data.  Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Two students bent over writing data in chalk in parking lot.
A student laying on his side in parking lot, leaning on elbow, writing data.
Student kneeling in parking lot, writing data in chalk.
Two students standing, blowing bubbles in parking lot.
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment.  One student bent over trying to catch bubbles.
Four students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Three students standing in parking lot working on experiment.  One student kneeling, writing data
Five students standing in parking lot working on experiment
Two students standing in parking lot working on experiment

Owl Pellett DissectionTop of Page

Mrs. Hamby's ecology class completed their first lab today, an owl pellet dissection. An owl pellet dissection lab is a memorable (and fun!) way to learn about the eating habits of birds of prey birds such as owls and correlate that with food webs in the classroom. What are owl pellets? They are the regurgitated remains of an owl’s meal, including all the bones of the animals it ate (usually small rodents). Owls usually swallow their food whole, digest the edible parts, and then expel the indigestible parts through their mouth as a pellet.
Three kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
Close up of owl pellets
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table
kids performing science experiment at lab table

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