K-12 Free Educational Resources


    Kindergarten through 12th Grade (K-12)

    The following links provide open access educational video lectures, games, books and more!

    GRADES 12345cK-12: This website offers math and science digital textbooks, quizzes, videos, physics interactive simulations and more!

    San Francisco Symphony Kids: Discover, Listen, Play, Perform, Conduct, Compose

    Children’s LibraryThe ICDL Foundation promotes tolerance and respect for diverse cultures by providing access to the best of children’s literature from around the world.

    ePub Bud: Free Children’s eBooks for the iPad, nook, and other readers; and even some books for adults too! Browse All eBooksCreate an eBookConvert an eBookSell Your eBook

    eSkeletonsThis educational website provides an interactive environment in which to examine and learn about skeletal anatomy through their osteology database.

    eFossilsThis is a collaborative website in which users can explore important fossil localities and browse the fossil digital library.

    eLucy:Meet Lucy This is a website that will help you to learn about the world’s most famous fossil, Lucy, a member of the species Australopithecus afarensis, who lived 3.2 million years ago. Lucy was discovered in 1974 in Ethiopia, and she is unique because over 40% of her skeleton was recovered, making her one of the most complete australopithecine fossils ever found.

    Forensic Views of the BodyVisible Proofs is about the history of forensic medicine. Over the centuries, physicians, surgeons, and other professionals have struggled to develop scientific methods that translate views of bodies and body parts into “visible proofs” that can persuade judges, juries, and the public.

    Exhibition Program – History of MedicineThe exhibitions and educational resources about the social and cultural history of medicine, encourage visitors of all ages to learn more about themselves and their communities. The goal is to stimulate people’s enthusiasm for history and to nurture young professionals in history, education, museum studies, and the health professions.

    Exploratorium – Explore, Play, DiscoverWebsites, Activities & More

    Evoke – Crash Course in Changing the WorldThe goal of the social network game is to help empower people all over the world to come up with creative solutions to our most urgent social problems.

    NASA QuestHere kids will discover web-based, interactive explorations designed to engage them in authentic scientific and engineering processes. The solutions relate to issues encountered daily by NASA personnel.

    WatchKnowLearn – Free Educational Videos: This website has indexed approximately 50,000 educational videos, placing them into a directory of over 5,000 categories. The videos are available without any registration or fees to everyone in the world 24/7. Users can dive into their innovative directory or search for videos by subject and age level. Video titles, descriptions, age level information, and ratings are all edited for usefulness.

    Canon Creative ParkShuttle Paper ArtThis website contains hundreds of gorgeous, high-quality papercraft downloads – from stationery to gift cards, paper models, calendars, scrapbooking, greetings cards, 3D decoupage patterns, chiyogami and origami.

    Fact MonsterThis is a free reference site for students, teachers, and parents. Get homework help and find facts on thousands of subjects, including sports, entertainment, geography, history, biography, education, and health.

    eAnthro LabsThis is a collaborative website in which participants can upload their own data to explore a hypothesis.

    EFossils

    eFossils is a collaborative website in which users can explore important fossil localities and browse the fossil digital library.
    EFossils
    EFossils shared NPR's post.4 weeks ago
    EFossils
    EFossils shared The Leakey Foundation's video.2 months ago
    EFossils
    The Leakey Foundation
    Meet Alesi, a newly discovered fossil ape that shows what the common ancestor of all living apes and humans may have looked like. The find, announced in the journal Nature on August 10th, belongs to an infant that lived about 13 million years ago. The research was done by an international team led by Leakey Foundation grantee Isaiah Nengo of Stony Brook University-affiliated Turkana Basin Institute and De Anza College.
    EFossils
    EFossils2 months ago
    New discovery published in Science.
    EFossils
    EFossils shared NPR's post.2 months ago
    EFossils
    EFossils4 months ago
    Just how old is the human species?
    EFossils
    EFossils shared a post.5 months ago

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