SCIENCE SAFETY
PLEASE follow these safety precautions when doing any science experiment.

ALWAYS have an adult present.
ALWAYS wear the correct safety gear while doing any experiment.
NEVER eat or drink anything when performing any experiment.
REMEMBER experiments may require marbles, small balls, balloons, and other small parts. Those objects could become a CHOKING HAZARD. Adults are to perform those experiments using these objects. Any child can choke or suffocate on uninflated or broken balloons. Keep uninflated or broken balloons away from children.

HOOKED ON SCIENCE DISCLAIMER

Each Hooked on Science experiment is safe to perform with an adult present. If not performed correctly the experiment could be dangerous. Jason Lindsey, Hooked on Science, and ALL Hooked on Science affiliates expressly disclaims all liability for any occurrence, including, but not limited to, damage, injury or death, which might arise as consequences of the use of any experiment(s) online or on air. The guardian of the child and the performer of the experiment assume all the liability and will use these science experiments at their own risk!

To nonimate you kid to be a “WPSD Local 6 Kid Scientist of the Week" click here.

From an exploding gingerbread house to the exploding baby bottle, our “science guy,” Jason Lindsey, has wowed us with some mind-blowing science experiments in 2019.

Is it a tradition to build a gingerbread house with your family? Our “science guy,” Jason Lindsey, and his family, not only build a gingerbread house, but they also blow it up. 

Our “science guy” Jason Lindsey showed Brianna Clark how to make instant snow with some packing peanuts, a bottle, and a bicycle tire pump.

A balloon that’s haunted or is it just science? Our “science guy,” Jason Lindsey, uses an orange to pop a balloon. Now that’s spooky!

Did you know, you can make a pumpkin float in the air? Our "science guy," Jason Lindsey, shows us how by using a hair dryer. 

Have you ever wanted to walk through a cloud? Our science guy, Jason Lindsey, is doing just that. watch as he's mixing hot water and dry ice to create a "mega cloud." 

Mixing together a few ingredients from around the house can create a rush of bubbles. So much so, it looks like the toothpaste an elephant might use.

Engineering a light bulb with Thomas Capps and Travis the kid scientist from Ballard County Schools during WPSD Local 6 Saturday.

Have you ever dropped your can of soda? Most people will tap the top before opening, but our "Science guy" Jason Lindsey says you should do something else. 

Our “Science Guy” Jason Lindsey shows us how to create potential energy with a dowel rod and a notebook spiral. 

You can fill a balloon with air using two simple ingredients in a container and not use your own air to blow into it.

“Mr. Science” and Local 6 meteorologist Jason Lindsey shows us how to create a lava lamp using some items found around your house.

You might see one during a forest fire, but did you know, using a few ingredients from around the house, you can create your own fire twister?

A rocket, powered by fire, sounds like fun, right? Our “science guy” Jason Lindsey shows the fire rocket, an experiment, you shouldn’t try at home.

You might see a rainbow after the storm, but have you ever found one in your milk? Our “Science Guy” Jason Lindsey and a kid scientist show us the “Milk Rainbow.”