Since it’s National Zookeeper Week, we should give a shout-out to aquarists, who take care of the animals at the aquariums. There’s lots of math involved in feeding all those marine animals, including keeping track of who eats when! Read on to swim your way through the math of mealtime at the aquarium.
They say you can’t teach an old dog new tricks. But Purin, the nine-year-old, record-holding beagle would probably disagree. Read on to see what record the playful pup just broke – and do the dog-gone fun math!
Getting muddy can be lots of fun. And that’s what our friend here, the wild boar, thinks. Read on for more about this cousin to the pig – and get your hands dirty with some muddy math!
Bedtime Math fan Audrey C. asked us, how does a caterpillar turn into a butterfly? Read on to find out the long journey one little bug makes to become a beautiful butterfly – and do the math in this cheery and colorful change!
Animal shelters have all kinds of animals living there. For example, one animal shelter in Arkansas has a resident capybara, who is friends with puppies, turtles, deer, and basically everyone else at the shelter! Read on to see how Cheesecake the capybara’s friends have multiplied over the years – and do the math on capybaras.
Ever wonder how ants find their ways home? Scientists did, too – which led to a funny experiment with ants, the desert, and pig hairs. Read on to find out about this odd experiment – and play with the numbers in ant navigation!
What are these animals in this picture and why are they so neat? Read on to find out, and discover how many ways these cool creatures can count!
What animal is this? It looks like a mix of an otter, beaver, and duck, but it’s actually a platypus. Read on to find out more about the platypus – and discover the numbers behind this crazy creature!
At this time of year, we hear a lot about magical reindeer that pull Santa’s sleigh. But the regular reindeer that live in the Arctic don’t fly. They just eat, drink, walk, run, poop, and do everything else mammals do. Also known as caribou, reindeer live in cold northern places like Canada, Finland, Siberia, and Alaska, although thousands of years ago they lived as far south as Tennessee (in the U.S.) and Spain (in Europe). They are one of the bigger types of deer, with the males weighing 400 pounds and even the females topping 250 pounds. They’re also incredibly strong and are in fact used by people to pull sleighs…and if they could fly, they could probably pull an even heavier one.
We’re more than halfway through our Math Gone Wild! Week – join the journey here! There’s a big bird on TV, but as tall and yellow as that...