After we keep on looking through the gaps of the drain cover to see how the life in the water, we finally have an opportune chance to have a close encounter. We take a journey to experience our interests firsthand. This is where Fleetwood water stream can help - bridging the gap and getting ourselves outside to learn about stream literally flowing under our feet.
We are concerned with potential pollution from the plastic bag, paper cups, plastic bottles among many other things. We think forward of taking another step on a stream cleaning-up on our next visit - to help collect these unwanted items which do not belong to the water environment.
We love hiking! Brooks is indeed enjoying his barefoot steps on the rocks. Researchers at New Mexico Highlands University (NMHU) found that the foot's impact during walking sends pressure waves through the arteries that significantly modify and can increase the supply of blood to the brain.
We encounter many other things too like throwing rocks into the water and watching them splash. It enables us to think how objects of different sizes and weights react when placed in water. Water experimentation often surprises us and inspires us to reason in order to resolve contradictions between our expectations and the results of actions. The movement of water as it flows or drains offers us the opportunity to construct relationships. As we think of and test new ideas, we do not only construct knowledge of the properties of water, but also develop our reasoning, knowledge, and intelligence. Interactions between us at the water also inspire cooperation. By collaborating, we often construct more complex arrangements that challenge our reasoning further than when we work alone.
Another point of inquiry that we are interested to unpack is about building-up our sense of making a differentiation of the concept of a stranger. We want to learn how to get clear of figuring out who is a safe stranger. Thinking about learning this understanding firsthand we come up with an idea of 'lemonade kindness' to share with passerby around our neighborhood.
Thinking on his design on his poster to create more sense of awareness to others, George draws on his recollection of the ingredients such as lemon, honey, and water. The smiles on our face are apparent, as is our gratitude for this learning experience.
On that day, we learn being kind brings out kindness. A kind stranger shares his one dollar as a simple act of appreciating what we've offered.
During our group discussion we recollect on how the situation of the arrival of a one dollar coin takes place into our context. Random acts of kindness beside lifting up our spirits, it too offers us a serendipitous learning moment. How about us trying to extend this kindness to others in many ways? What else can we think of to put on a bright smile on more new faces?
And now is the time to honor our fathers who have been a loving and guiding character in our life. Thank you for cooking with, playing with, sharing moments - big and small, and among many more. Happy Father's Day!!
Children & Friends.
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