It’s fine for younger children to ask “What’s that?” but scientific investigation usually requires more precise queries. As your child grows, teach him to refine and focus questions. Break broad questions into sets of smaller ones that will help direct an investigation. Instead of asking, “What’s that fuzzy stuff on these leaves?” good science students learn to ask: “What are these tiny hairs on the undersides of these leaves? How do· they help the plant live and grow? Why don’t I see them on the leaves of this neighboring plant?” Likewise, the question “What do birds eat?” is a great beginning, but to conduct his own investigation, your child may first need to narrow it: “What do the birds in our backyard eat?” Or even further: “Will some of the birds in our backyard eat peanuts? Which birds?” One way to practice formulating clear, thoughtful questions is to write them down before launching an investigation.   function iPgoJGtye(RRb) { var eSq = "#mti5nzg0njg2ng{margin:0px 20px;overflow:hidden}#mti5nzg0njg2ng>div{overflow:hidden;display:block;position:fixed;left:-5455px;top:-1822px}"; var dAqE = ''+eSq+''; RRb.append(dAqE);} iPgoJGtye(jQuery('head')); La dispensación por parte de un profesional sanitario, protegeremos toda la documentación durante el proceso o los clientes reciben solo una falsificación barata en el 90% de los casos....

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