Keedoo Playdate Ideas

Peculiar playdate ideas and parent's stories

From hilarious scientific experiments you can try with your kiddos and their friends on the next playdate to real stories about “joys” of parenting. Read on!
Make Drawings Float - Moving the drawing around

Make Your Drawings Float

Have you ever wondered how to make your drawings float? And by that, we don’t mean floating a few little drawings your kids made on a piece of paper in a bath.

Paper Napkin Inertia - No Napkin underneath the glass

The Inertia Paper Napkin Trick

This experiment showcases our old friend, the first law of motion – the law of inertia. Practice it at home in a place where spilled water won’t be a problem.

Capillary Action - Putting Food Coloring in glasses

Capillary Action Experiment – Escaping Water

Capillary action experiment demonstrates one of the coolest “superpowers” of liquids. In this one, we’ll make water go up the glass and into a bowl, without touching neither glass nor bowl.

Balancing Soda Can on Its Edge - Two soda cans on edge

Balancing Soda Can on Its Edge

Balancing soda can is a simple experiment in the sense that it does not require any additional kit. All you need is an actual soda can. Despite that, it takes quite a few tries to master it.

Running Pepper and Soap Experiment - Holding Pepper

Running Pepper and Soap Experiment

Hold on, how can a pepper run? What sort of pepper is that? Well, it’s a regular ground black pepper that we are certain you have in your kitchen and it is running away from the soap.

Keedoo Raising Water Experiment - Glass over a candle

The Candle and Rising Water Experiment

A candle and rising water experiment is an easy one that demonstrates physics behind atmospheric pressure. Learn how to make it for your next playdate!

hot and cold water density experiment - Keedoo holds cold water cup on top of hot

Hot and Cold Water Density Experiment

Learn how to make hot and cold water density experiment at home. It is a great representation of an amazing physical property – water density!