Home » 20 Fun Activities to Add to Your Homeschool Lesson Plan

20 Fun Activities to Add to Your Homeschool Lesson Plan

20 Fun Activities to Add to Your Homeschool Lesson Plan

This post may contain affiliate links. By clicking on any of the links below, I may get a commission if you make a purchase at absolutely no additional charge to you. This helps offset the costs of running this blog & I appreciate your support. Please see my privacy & disclosure policy for more.

While going out for field trips and heading to parks for some homeschooling fun is a great way
to supplement your lesson plans, this isn’t much of an option right now.

If you are looking for some ways to make your homeschool more fun, I’ve got you covered! These will make your lesson plans more fun, and take a break from the textbook for awhile.

Here are 20 fun activities to add to your homeschool lesson plan as soon as possible.

1. Peep Catapults

2. Egg Geode Science Experiment

3. Build a LEGO Volcano

4. Shape Build-Up

5. Homemade Dig It Bars 

6. 5 Senses Sorting Mat

7. Lemon Volcano

8. Hands-On Measurement Activity

9. Rainbow Craft 

10. Oreo Moon Phases Activity

11. Citrus Volcanoes

black kids doing a science experiment for homeschool

12. Rainbow Geometry Painting

13. Teaching Kids About Envelope Format

14. Shark Art and Color Science Experiment

15. Castle STEAM Challenge

16. Chalk Pastel Art

17. Pi Day Pie Playdough

18. Borax Crystal Snowflakes

19. Moana Balloon Tower STEM Challenge

20. Desert Animal Writing Prompt 

Homeschooling – Tips & Tricks

Thinking About Homeschooling – Where To Start

Where To Shop For Homeschooling Supplies

Homeschool Resources

Visit my Homeschool Resources page to see all the reliable and trustworthy brands that we use for our homeschooling journey.

Facebook Comments
Follow:
Spread the word ...

1 Comment

  1. Maria Delmundo
    February 17, 2022 / 4:28 pm

    Hi, I absolutely love all that you’re doing as a family, focusing on child-centered learning! I’m an educator, am African American and of American Indian & Gullah ancestry, and my parents were both educators. I took a “road less traveled” when I earned the Certificate in Permaculture Design – a 2-week, 80 hour course – in 2000. Next, I completed a 6-month hands-on, residential apprenticeship at a university farm. The apprenticeship focused on growing, harvesting & marketing fresh, organic vegetables & fruits. Now, I’m based outside the states. I write all of this as a prelude to the following: All cultures throughout the world have or had their basis in producing their own food. It’s a matter of survival & sovereignty. And we all need food! Especially food that we know is chemical-free & nutrient-dense (due to our careful tending of the soil or other medium in which it grows). In reading your info-packed website, I didn’t find any mention of your son & his cousins enjoying preparing foods or growing veggies. I want to respectfully & lovingly encourage you to find some prompts that can lead your young folk to check out the wonderful world of heirloom & open-pollinated seeds, and of the incomparable taste of biting into a sun-warmed tomato or fresh pea off the vine (and the pleasure & pride of having grown it themselves!). The current pandemic situation in which we’re living would seem to be a reminder that healthy foods are the best medicine, and that if we want to truly raise up independent youth, they’ll need to cultivate a love for, understanding of & commitment to becoming Food Independent, in order to be truly free, and brimming with healthful energy for enjoying life and our world to their fullest. Much love to you!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Optimized by WPGeared

- powered by chloédigital