3M is committed to helping teachers and students as they adapt to a new way of learning due to the COVID-19 pandemic
A lack of access to education and training are among the biggest threats to the future of innovation.
As of April 2020, more than 124,000 schools and 55 million students across the U.S. and more than 1 billion around the world are studying from home due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Because we believe the next generation of innovators is so important, 3M scientists are playing their part to support children everywhere with e-learning content.
These simple, at-home experiments conducted by 3M scientists use common household items and are designed to reinforce core scientific principles. School systems, educators, parents, and caregivers are encouraged to use this educational content in virtual classrooms and at home.
3M will post new experiments, featuring 3M scientists and some special guests along the way. Be sure to check back weekly for new content to try at home.
These simple, at-home experiments conducted by 3M Singapore engineers use common household items and are designed to reinforce core scientific principles.
Join 3M Application Engineer, Larry Peter Lo, as he uses nothing more than milk, dish soap, and a few other kitchen supplies to achieve the amazing effects of fireworks without using any fire at all.
Watch more science experiments designed, and tailored, for kids at home using commonly available items from around your place of living. Each experiment includes information on how to include them in your distance learning curriculum.
You don’t need a science lab to test pH levels! Join 3M Senior Research Specialist Dr. Kris Thunhorst as she uses a cabbage to test the pH levels of things found around her kitchen.
How do our lungs work? Follow along as special guest Dakota Dozier, an offensive lineman for the Minnesota Vikings, makes a model to show how air flows in and out of the lungs with ease.
Join 3M Researcher Vasav Shani as he introduces you to the science of surface tension. Not only is it only important for many engineering and earth science processes, it also makes blowing bubbles possible.
Follow along with 3M’s Chief Science Advocate, Jayshree Seth, as she teaches students how chemistry can help put some air where it’s most needed!
Are you a parent, caregiver or part of a school system interested in future Science at Home content and additional distant learning resources? Join our Newsletter!
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3M has a long history of supporting STEM and quality education programming. We have specific goals to advance equitable outcomes in STEM and Skilled Trades for underrepresented and under-resourced students.
Learn more about 3M’s educational giving and partner organizations here.