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Project WET Workshop at Five Rivers, October 13, 2011

Colorimetric Analysis of pH
Participants use colorimetric analysis of pH.

Shirley West talks about Project WET as participants from Turtle Point Science Center listen.
Shirley West
Shirley West talks about "A Drop in the Bucket" (page 238), which is a good activity to begin a discussion of the water cycle.

The Incredible Journey is a fun way to learn about the water cycle. This stop is the "Glacier." Most of the world's freshwater is bound in ice.

Doyle Keasal
uses a six-sided random number generator to determine whether a water molecule moves and stays in place. He is at the "Ocean" station.

Participants add a bead to record their travels.  A pipe cleaner or a vinyl strip works to hold the beads and make a braclet or key chain afterwards.

Water transitions quickly into and out of clouds.

Groundwater is where a lot of freshwater is stored.

Some water can be found in soil before it moves into plants or groundwater or back into the atmosphere.

Doyle Keasal reads the background of "Grave Mistake," a Project WET investigative activity.

One of the teachers is willing to tell the story of where his water molecule's travels.

Doyle Keasal came up with a relatively easy way to make a rainstick.  This particpant wads up chicken wire to go into a tube.

Thanks for the great fun!
Mr. Doug Darr
Alabama Wildlife and Freshwater Fisheries Division
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