Learn at Home
Fun activities to print and play
Looking for some fun activities your child can do on their own? These fun nature-inspired activities are easy to understand and have instructions that are easy for your child to follow. It's a great way for your child to learn and for you to get some work done too.
Gratitude is all about being thankful and focusing on the good around us in nature and in our lives. When you learn to be thankful for everything and have an attitude of gratitude, you’ll feel more positive, peaceful and happy!
Download your copy
Bat Echolocation Activity
How good is your hearing in comparison to a bat? Play this easy game and test our your ears!
Download your copy
Watershed Heroes Activity Book
Learn about the Lake Simcoe watershed as you complete word searches, colouring pages and fun games like bubble burst and the amazing boat race.
Download your copy here
More Downloadable Nature Activities!
Originally published in Lake Simcoe Living Magazine.
8 Minute Nature Exploration
Grab a pencil and paper and find a place outside to spend the next 8 minutes doing the following “Nature Exploration. What can you see, hear, feel and smell? Download this 8 minute nature exploration activity
Forest bathing is a form of nature therapy that incorporates gentle meditative practices, so it can be done virtually anyone. Give it a try for a simple yet effective way to “unplug” from it all. Check out our 5 easy steps to forest bathing
Ephemeral art is made with natural materials that are on hand - this means that you can create your own unique piece of art using natural materials! Create your own ephemeral art piece by following these 5 steps
Children learn by doing. They love being part of the process - from planting seeds to daily watering – all in excited anticipation for their seeds to sprout. Create your own garden and watch it grow! Follow these 5 steps and grow your own garden
Animal tracks in the snow give you clues to identify who made those tracks – the number of toes on each foot, claw marks or no claw marks, the shape of the “pad” of the print, the total length and width of each print, how big the animal was, and amazingly, how the animal moves. Did it walk diagonally, waddle, bound or hop?
Read our newsletter to find out more about animal tracks or try it yourself! Download this nature activity here.