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You can make a memory game by using stickers and blank cards. Each card has one sticker on the back that looks exactly like one of the stickers on the front. First, you show the back of the card with, for example, a picture of the red fish, then you flip the card, and the child has to point to the picture that was just shown on the back. This game can be made easier when you use a different animal, for example, it’s easier to remember you just saw a cat, and then to pick it among other animals. It can also be made more complicated when you use different colors of the same animal, for example, different color fish, or when you use patterns of an animal skin. We used these animal stickers .

It’s fun to change up the colors of animal toys – you can make a pink crocodile and a yellow elephant. I taped a big piece of paper to the table, and we started painting on our animal toys. We used regular finger paint. After we were done painting, we started washing those animals in a bucket full of soapy water. We used old toothbrushes to wash off paint from those animals and it turned out to be a fun and creative activity.

This game was inspired by the Snail’s Race Game and is great for kids 2.5+ years. Here’s our DIY version. We used 3 Deep Vneck floraldevoré gown Peter Pilotto Sale Reliable Discount Pay With Visa Free Shipping Manchester Great Sale Outlet With Credit Card bjePK1Y5lQ
of different colors and placed round stickers of matching color on a sheet of paper to make a road for each frog. At the end of each road I put a house for each frog where it’s trying to get to (house can be drawn on the paper). The game is played by taking turns to roll a dice with colors, and moving a frog of that color one step closer to a house.

Check out this Coffee Latte Art Set , it includes a bunch of super cute stencils that can be used for art projects with toddlers too. We just place them on paper, paint over and get cute art. If you are a coffee lover – it’s a must have, you can sprinkle some cocoa on top of one of this stencils to get a super cute coffee results. I love this one.

Cut out face parts out of construction paper, and stick them to a Magnetic Adhesive Sheet .Cut out shapes out of magnetic sheet and build a face! I made eye pupil and eye iris separate, but it can all be done as one piece, if you don’t want small magnetic parts.You can stick parts on a magnetic board or just on top of the round face shape.

Here’s an example ofa wrapping paper with our designs. The back of any regular wrapping paper can be used for this. We also used this fingerpaint set whichincludes a great sturdy paper and 3 paint tubes.Wedid some thumb stamping, and ink pad stamps are perfect for this.AfterScarlett did the stamping,I drew little details to thumb prints. Then we added sparkly lines with glitter glue , and painted polka dots with finger paint and sponge brushes . Wrapping paper can be used to wrap gifts for any occasion and you get to recycle your toddler’s art.

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Ask A Biologist

Hormones: chemical messages released by cells or glands in the body.

Molecule: a chemical structure that has two or more atoms held together by a chemical bond. Water is a molecule of two hydrogen atoms and one oxygen atom (H2O)...

Receptor: a molecule on the surface of a cell that responds to specific molecules and receives chemical signals sent by other cells.

Secrete: to release any substance, molecule, or chemical from a gland or cell in the body.

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Where are epithelial cells?

Take a quick look at the skin on your hands. Even if you think your skin is one smooth surface, it is actually made of millions of epithelial cells that are tightly packed next to each other. That’s not the only place you find these cells. Epithelial cells also line the inside of your throat, intestines, blood vessels, and all your organs. They are a barrier between the inside and outside of your body and are often the first place that is attacked by viruses as they begin their invasion deeper into the body.

What do epithelial cells do?

Epithelial cells are the safety shields of the body. Take another look at your hand. It is covered with epithelial cells that protect your body by being a barrier between your internal cells and the dirt and microbes in the environment. They also are able to stretch so you can move your fingers and arms into many positions. You can also thank your epithelial cells for making the sweat that cools you down when you're exercising or when it's hot outside. To learn more about your skin and the important ways it works for you every day, listen to this podcast .

Stained epithelial cells by Page Baluch.

Other epithelial cells help you experience your environment by having special sensors, called receptors, that collect signals. When you taste a favorite food or smell a flower, the receptors in these cells send the signal to your brain so you can enjoy every bite and sweet smell.

We used narrative analysis, a specialized form of qualitative analysis, as the method of analyzing our data ( Mischler, 1986 ; Polkinghorne, 1988 ; Reissman, 1997 ; Sarbin, 1986 ), as it follows Bruner's (1990) meaning of how protagonists interpret lived experiences, and Polkinghorne's (1988) assertion that, in narrative, the past is reconstructed in light of the narrator's present worldview, which in turn is shaped by past experiences such as suffering.

Narrative analysis was appropriate for our study because it concerns human agency and imagination and is suited to studies of subjectivity and the self. This method recognizes that “culture speaks itself through a particular actor with a particular story.” That is, the narrator's current complexity and context cannot be separated from the story being told (Gergen Gergen, 1989; Reissman, 1997 ). Narrative analysis acknowledges that definitions, descriptions, and interpretations of suffering are personally, culturally, historically, and socially contingent. A lived experience, such as suffering, is precisely such because an individual interpreted a negative event in a particular way at a singular point in place and time ( Polkinghorne, 1988 ; Rosenwald Ochberg, 1992 ).

Narrative analysis has been widely used in gerontology ( Becker, 1997 ; Gubrium, 1993 ; Kaufman, 1986 ; Myerhoff, 1979 , 1984 ). Excellent foci for this method are these: topics that have been scarcely researched, subjects about which little is known, and exploring the meaning of lived experiences, such as suffering in age and outside of patienthood.

Narrative analysis acknowledges that narrative is both a cultural and a personal representation or production that can be analyzed for both a surface structure—what the narrative says or does not say—and as a context-dependent structure, in which underlying themes or patterns emerge. There are many approaches to narrative analysis; the option chosen here is a step-by-step analysis of a segmented paragraph by one speaker with additional narrative and responses to prompts and follow-up questions posed by the interviewer. This approach retains the flow, flavor, and surface meanings of the story. It also permits an immediate paragraph-level analysis to orient readers to issues (e.g., the value of suffering) before the story moves on.

The audiotapes of private interview sessions were transcribed and checked for accuracy. Then we examined the texts of the interviews in order to locate materials about suffering. Content concerning suffering consisted of two categories: responses to direct questions about suffering and materials about suffering that occurred elsewhere in the interview, not in response to direct questions. When such materials were located, they were coded and annotated as to their content (the nature or type of suffering found). Each account of suffering was given an identifier, usually a key line from the text. Then we sorted the materials into general themes of suffering. Beginning with the initial interview, we discussed each text as to its nature and where it might belong among themes. This process went through several iterations before the final themes of suffering were named.

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