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50 Sensational 7th Grade Science Fair Projects and Classroom Activities

Mummification, oxidation, electroplating, and more!

Collage of 7th grade science projects, including Oreo mitosis models and electroplating a coin

Engage every student with these 7th grade science fair projects, whether they’re interested in biology, chemistry, physics, environmental science, or any other discipline. Plus, find interesting classroom demos, experiments, and hands-on activities to spice up your lesson plans!

To make it easier to find classroom activities or science fair ideas for 7th grade, we’ve rated all the projects by difficulty and the materials needed:


  • Easy: Low or no-prep experiments you can do pretty much anytime
  • Medium: These take a little more setup or a longer time to complete
  • Advanced: Experiments like these take a fairly big commitment of time or effort
  • Basic: Simple items you probably already have around the house
  • Medium: Items that you might not already have but are easy to get your hands on
  • Advanced: These require specialized or more expensive supplies to complete

Biology and Ecology Science Fair Ideas for 7th Grade

Chemistry science fair ideas for 7th grade, physics and engineering science fair ideas for 7th grade, 7th grade science classroom demos, experiments, and hands-on activities.

Want to learn more about animals or human behavior, the environment around you, or other life science topics? Try these 7th grade science fair projects.

Learn whether color affects memory

A tablet and smartphone with screens showing text

Difficulty: Easy / Materials: Medium

Can certain colors improve your memory? This experiment explores that idea using different text, background colors, and blue light settings on devices.

Learn more: Colors and Memory at Education.com

Explore how sugary drinks affect teeth

Four colored cups containing different liquids, with an egg in each

The calcium content of eggshells makes them a great stand-in for teeth. In this experiment, students use eggs to determine how soda and juice stain the teeth and wear down the enamel. (Bonus: Have students try different toothpaste and toothbrush combinations to see how effective they are.)

Learn more: Eggshell Experiment at Feels Like Home

Extract DNA from an onion

Difficulty: Medium / Materials: Medium

Learn how to extract DNA from an onion (most of what you need you can find at home, and you can get 95% ethanol at Amazon ). Then, turn it into an experiment by applying the theory to other fruits or vegetables to see if you can get similar results.

Stretch your mind with a flexibility experiment

Three students lying on their backs stretching one leg in the air while another student stands nearby

Difficulty: Medium / Materials: Basic

Find out how important stretching really is by comparing the flexibility of willing test subjects before and after stretch exercises. This is a great experiment for fitness fans.

Learn more: Flexibility Experiment at We Have Kids

Construct a DIY grow box

DIY plant grow box made with aluminum foil

Design a grow box using a cardboard box, foil, and a plug-in light socket . Then, use it for all kinds of plant-based science fair ideas for 7th grade students.

Learn more: DIY Grow Box at Uplifting Mayhem

Collect and control biofilm

Two plastic milk jugs sitting by a sink, covered with green film

Bacteria that accumulate on objects in the water form a substance called biofilm. In this 7th grade science fair project, students build an apparatus to collect biofilm and then experiment with ways to reduce the amount of biofilm that accumulates over time.

Learn more: Biofilm Experiment at The Homeschool Scientist

See if caffeine helps you type faster

People seek out a jolt of caffeine when they’re feeling sluggish, but does it really help them perform better? This 7th grade science fair project tasks students with answering that question using the scientific method.

Find out if all plants are phototropic

You probably already know that many plants grow toward the light. But do all of them respond in the same way? Test several types of plants to find out.

Devise a water filtration system

Bottle of powdered activated charcoal next to two jars of colored water

Plenty of homes use water filtration systems these days, but how do they really work? This chemistry experiment explores how charcoal filters impurities from drinking water.

Learn more: Water Filtration at The Homeschool Scientist

Determine whether text abbreviations are a new language

Cell phone and notebook with list of texting terms

Kids are fluent in text-speak, but does it really count as a whole new language? In this 7th grade science fair project, students research language and the history of texting, then compile a texting glossary and consider texting’s practical applications.

Learn more: Text Language at Education.com

If you’re fascinated by test tubes, beakers, and Bunsen burners, check out these interesting 7th grade science fair projects and ideas.

Design your own slime

Chances are good your students already love making and playing with slime. Turn the fun into an experiment by changing the ingredients to create slime with a variety of properties, from magnetic to glow-in-the-dark!

Copper-plate some coins

9 volt battery with electric wires running to a penny, with a cup of blue liquid

Students need just a few simple supplies to perform electroplating, but the results are always impressive. (Get copper strips  and 9V battery snap connectors with alligator clips on Amazon.) Turn this into a 7th grade science fair project by changing up the variables (does temperature matter?) or items being electroplated.

Learn more: Electroplating at KiwiCo

Swab and test for germs

Petri dishes marked floor, fridge, sink, and more, each showing some bacterial growth

Germ experiments are one of the most popular science fair ideas for 7th grade students. Swab household items, school supplies, and more to discover what’s living on the items around you.

Learn more: Germ Experiment at Angelic Scalliwags

Spherify your favorite beverage

Spherification is a hot trend in top restaurants, but 7th grade science students can easily replicate it at home with a spherification kit . This is a cool chemistry experiment, and tasty too!

Test calorie counts in packaged foods

Ever wonder how scientists determine how many calories are in your food? Try this experiment to find out!

Explore mummification

First, learn how to mummify a hot dog using baking soda as a desiccant. Then, experiment with other desiccants or items to turn this into a bona fide experiment.

Play around with oxidation

Series of paper cups containing small items like a penny, paper clip, screw, and more

Can you find a way to slow or prevent oxidation (rusting)? This is one of those 7th grade science fair ideas that’s simple in concept but has lots of practical applications.

Learn more: Oxidation Experiment at Teach Beside Me

Blow hot or cold bubbles

Frozen soap bubble on snowy branches

Blowing bubbles may sound like too much fun for a science project, but when conditions like temperature are altered, the experimental part kicks in. What conditions do you need to blow a bubble that freezes?

Learn more:  Bubble Life & Temperature at ThoughtCo.

Whip up some eggshell chalk

Pink sidewalk chalk stick sitting on a paper towel

Use the calcium in eggshells to make your own sidewalk chalk. Then, tinker with the recipe to see if you can make the chalk last longer, resist water, or other variables.

Learn more: DIY Chalk at Kidspot

See the effect of acid rain on plants

Two white tulips in glasses of water. One is healthy and one is wilted.

Difficulty: Easy / Materials: Basic

This simple project tests whether acid rain has any effect on plant life, using vinegar in place of fossil fuels. Experiment with different acid concentrations and pH levels for a more advanced version.

Learn more: Acid Rain Experiment at STEAM Powered Family

Explore the laws of motion, the science of energy, or STEM challenge engineering ideas through 7th grade science fair projects like these.

Drive a balloon-powered car

Balloon-powered car made from cardboard (Seventh Grade Science)

Engineer a balloon-powered car using basic materials from around the house (even the wheels are bottle caps!). Experiment to see how far or fast you can make the car go.

Learn more: Balloon Car at Prolab

Construct a geodesic dome

Budding engineers will love designing, building, and testing the strength of the fascinating geodesic dome. This experiment requires nothing more than newspaper and masking tape!

Design a solar oven

Pizza boxed turned into a solar oven, propped open with graham crackers, chocolate, and marshmallows inside

Students experiment with the best way to build a solar oven, exploring thermal energy, reflection, convection, and other physics concepts. They can serve up their experiment results along with their final reports!

Learn more: Solar Oven at Children’s Science Center

Lend a helping hand

This is a great individual or group 7th grade science project, as it encourages students to use and hone their design and engineering skills to make a working model of a hand. If you’ve got robotics skills, take this project to a more advanced level.

Build a Da Vinci bridge

There are plenty of bridge-building experiments out there, but this one is unique. It’s inspired by Leonardo da Vinci’s 500-year-old self-supporting wooden bridge. Build a model and test the amount of weight it can hold, or craft a full-size version to put Da Vinci’s plan into action.

Construct a water clock

Several small bowls next to a water clock made from a jar of water, styrofoam cup, wood craft stock, and jingle bell

You’ll blow your 7th grade science students’ minds when you tell them they’re going to build a clock using engineering that’s been around for thousands of years. The supplies are simple, but the results are pretty neat!

Learn more: Water Clock at STEAM Powered Family

Generate electricity

In this science fair project, kids build a generator from scratch. Turn it into an experiment by varying the materials to see if you can increase the amount of energy it produces.

Test the elasticity of balloons

Explore whether heat and cold have an effect on elasticity using balloons. Try this with other materials too to expand the project. ( Find more balloon science here! )

Freeze water in an instant

Explore the concept of nucleation (the process of chain reactions) by turning water into ice in seconds! Make this a 7th grade science fair project by trying the same process with other liquids.

Auto-feed your pet

Difficulty: Advanced / Materials: Advanced

Can you build a device that feeds your pets automatically? Even better, can you make it inexpensive and easy for others to build too? This project has real practical applications.

Use these classroom activities to teach human biology, mechanical engineering, and more physics and chemistry concepts in engaging and exciting ways.

Use Oreos to teach mitosis

Two Oreo cookies opened up and pushed together to model cell mitosis

A 7th grade science activity that doubles as a sweet treat? Your students are going to love this activity using Oreo cookies and colorful sprinkles to make cellular mitosis models.

Learn more: Oreo Mitosis at Ballin With Balling

Twist pipe cleaners to explore meiosis

Cellular meiosis model made with pipe cleaners, beads, and string

Meiosis is similar to mitosis, but it’s specific to the production of gametes. These hands-on models use basic materials like pipe cleaners and beads to make the process easier to visualize.

Learn more: Meiosis Models at Science Prof Online

Teach about “Homer-o-stasis”

Ring stand with a plastic cup and a picture of Homer Simpson, with various chemicals, colored cups, and a bin of flour

Difficulty: Medium / Materials: Advanced

This is such a fun way to teach kids about the concept of homeostasis! Get all the instructions you need at the link.

Learn more: Homer-o-stasis at The Trendy Science Teacher

Sort jelly beans to learn genetics

Jellybeans sorted into two plastic cups labeled

If you’re learning about how genetic traits are passed along from parent to child, try this jelly-bean demo. When you’re finished, you can enjoy a sweet treat!

Learn more: Jelly Bean Genetics at The Owl Teacher

Design a pinball machine

Student-created pinball machine made from cardboard box, paper cups, and other basic supplies

Give your class basic supplies like rubber bands, plastic cups, and cardboard boxes. Then challenge them to create their very own pinball machines!

Learn more: Pinball STEM Challenge at Student Savvy

Conduct a carbon cycle lab activity

Series of test tubes filled with liquid ranging from yellow to green to blue

If you’ve got access to some basic chemicals, conduct this lab that helps students see the carbon cycle in action using their own breath.

Learn more: Science Lessons That Rock

Make a tea bag float on air

Three empty teabags burning

This easy experiment is a cool way to show kids how heat affects air molecules, making hot air rise. They’ll need some supervision with the fire, so try this out on the playground for extra safety.

Learn more: Floating Tea Bags at Coffee Cups and Crayons

Learn how salt affects density

Plastic cups labeled

Explore the salinity of various bodies of water, then re-create their waters to see if you can make an egg float or sink. Experiment with other objects too.

Learn more: Saltwater Density at Uplifting Mayhem

Watch the greenhouse effect in action

Glass jar with a thermometer inside, covered with plastic wrap, next to another thermometer lying on the sidewalk

Climate change can be a contentious topic, so start by teaching kids about the greenhouse effect, which is easy to see and understand. Then, urge them to explore data collected by other scientists so they can learn to make informed decisions about topics like global warming.

Learn more: Greenhouse Effect at Teaching Science With Lynda

Blow bubbles to explore cell membranes

A student using a straw to blow a bubble inside another bubble in a pan of green liquid

Kids are never too old to enjoy bubbles, so use them to learn more about cell membranes in this fun 7th grade science activity.

Learn more: Cell Membrane Bubbles at The Trendy Science Teacher

Marvel at a density rainbow

We learn early on that oil floats on water, but where do other liquids fit in? Students find out when they conduct this colorful density experiment that has them layer different substances, making a rainbow.

Ride the wave (machine)

Series of sticks held together by duct tape, with clay on the ends of the sticks

Learning about wave action? Build this surprisingly easy wave machine for hands-on exploration.

Learn more: Wave Machine at Engaging Science Labs

Create a taxonomy system

Seventh grade science student sorting a pile of seeds and making notes in a notebook

Students can step into Linnaeus’ shoes by creating their own system of taxonomy using a handful of different dried beans. This is a fun 7th grade science project to do in groups, so students can see the differences between each group’s system.

Learn more: Taxonomy Project at Our Journey Westward

Bake an edible cell model

Cake turned into a cell model with gummi candies and labels

Sure, students could build a cell model out of clay, but cake and candy are so much more delicious! Check out the link below to see how one teacher does it.

Learn more: Edible Cell Model at Weird Unsocialized Homeschooling

Swing a glass of water

This classic science experiment teaches kids about centripetal force. Be forewarned: This could potentially make a bit of a mess, so consider taking this one outside.

Simulate natural selection with a lab activity

Students using tongs to lift marbles from a cup, with worksheets nearby

Travel to the Galápagos Islands and follow in Darwin’s footsteps as students explore finch beak adaptations in this clever natural selection lab.

Learn more: Natural Selection Lab at Teach To Serve

Participate in Project FeederWatch

Students in a classroom looking out the windows to record their bird sightings at nearby feeders

Citizen science projects bring science to life for kids! One of our favorites is Project FeederWatch, where kids put out bird feeders and then count and report on their visitors. This is a great way to build a love of birding for life.

Learn more: Classroom Resources at Project FeederWatch

Experiment with basic substances to learn about chemical change

Test tubes in a rack with bleach, hydrogen peroxide, and vinegar

If you’re introducing lab work and chemistry basics to 7th graders, this easy lab is a great way to do it. They’ll learn safety procedures and get to feel like “real” scientists as they pour, mix, swirl, and more.

Learn more: Chemical Change Lab at Super Sass and Science Class

Assemble an edible DNA model

Edible DNA model made with Twizzlers, gumdrops, and toothpicks

DNA models are always more fun when you can snack on them afterwards. Want to make this a healthier activity? Use fruits and veggies to make models instead.

Learn more: Edible DNA Model at Hess UnAcademy

Craft a food web marble maze

Marble maze with a food web theme

Combine a STEM challenge with learning about food webs in this clever project. Kids will love the hands-on aspect, and it will really help the learning stick.

Learn more: Food Web Marble Maze at Teach Savvy

Keep the STEM learning going with these 15 Items All Middle School Math Classrooms Need .

Plus if you like these 7th grade science fair projects, sign up for our newsletters and get all the latest teacher tips and ideas, straight to your inbox.

Find 7th grade science fair projects in every subject, plus classroom demos, experiments, and other hands-on activities to try.

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College Minor: Everything You Need to Know

14 fascinating teacher interview questions for principals, tips for success if you have a master’s degree and can’t find a job, 14 ways young teachers can get that professional look, which teacher supplies are worth the splurge, 8 business books every teacher should read, conditional admission: everything you need to know, college majors: everything you need to know, 7 things principals can do to make a teacher observation valuable, 3 easy teacher outfits to tackle parent-teacher conferences, 43 of the best 7th grade science projects and experiments.

7th grade research project

Are you looking for science activities to do with your 7 th graders? No sweat. We have you covered. Check out our list of 43 science projects and experiments that you can try with your 7th graders this month.

  • Yeast Metabolism with and without Aeration | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8 Biology experiment that evaluates the effects of glucose metabolism in yeast.
  • Aspirin Absorption in Carbohydrate Solutions | All-Science-Fair-Projects.com – Grades 6-8, Does aspirin absorb into the bloodstream quicker if taken with a carbohydrate food? Test aspirin dissolution in an assortment of carbohydrate solutions.
  • Bacteria and Toothpaste | All-Science-Fair-Projects.com – Grades 6-8, Do you know which toothpaste cleans your teeth best? In this project, you will row bacteria from your recently brushed teeth in petri dishes to find out the answer.
  • Making Batteries from Fruits and Vegetables | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 4-7, Use veggie power to build a simple battery from a variety of vegetables. Which ones are the most powerful?
  • How Do Roots Grow When the Direction of Gravity Changes? | ScienceBuddies.org -Grades 6-10, Plants respond to gravity by stems that grow upward and roots that grow downward. Experiment with germinating seeds and rotate them to make up down and down up. How do you think the growing seedlings will respond?
  • Hydroponics vs. Soil Growth | All-Science-Fair-Projects.com – Grades 6-8, In this project, students find out if plants grow better in soil or a hydroponic solution.
  • Puppy Proportions: Your Dog’s Early Months | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Find out how a puppy’s weight, growth, and proportions change early in their lives.
  • Do Migratory Birds Like It Hot? | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Pick a species of bird and determine if there is a correlation between air temperature and where and when the birds migrate.
  • That’s a Real Smile! …or is it? | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Can people tell the difference between a fake smile and a real one? Gather information from dozens of volunteers to find out.
  • Build a Raft Powered by Surface Tension | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-10, Learn about the properties of surface water tension, and use it to propel a raft.
  • Paw Preference in Pets | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 7-10, Are animals left-handed or right-handed like humans?
  • Bat Detector: Listen to the Secret Sounds of Bats | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 7-10, Study the behavior of bats to find out how do they use echolocation to catch their prey
  • Saving Migratory Animals | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 7-10, They’re here today but could be gone tomorrow. Examine the migratory path of a bird species and the similarities and differences between their winter and summer habitats. Recommend which locations should be preserved to protect these species.
  • Which Metal Is the Most Resistant to Corrosion? | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Test several kinds of metal exposed to the air, tap water, and saltwater to determine which are the most resistant to corrosion, and which substances are the most corrosive to them.
  • Ionizing vs. Photoelectric Smoke Detectors | All-Science-Fair-Projects.com – Grades 6-8, Learn how smoke detectors work, and compare the effectiveness of ionizing smoke detectors to photoelectric smoke detectors.
  • Robot Movement | Education.com – Grades 6-8, Construct a robot equipped with sound/touch sensor circuitry. Run it through a maze to find out if it displays sequential or random movement.
  • Repurposed Designs | Education.com – Grades 6-8, Identify items that need repurposing such as e-waste, batteries, and mattresses. Then get creative and Invent your own original repurposed design.
  • Solar-Powered Robot Bug | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Explore electronics and solar energy by building the Frightened Grasshopper, a solar-powered bug.
  • Stressed Out with Beams | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Test the load-bearing capacity of several types of beams, including I-beams, U-beams, rectangular beams, and T-beams.
  • Build a Gauss Rifle | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Use magnets and ball bearings to build a rifle based on magnetism. Investigate how many magnet and ball bearing “stages” affect the velocity and distance of the projectile.
  • Smart Medicine Cabinet | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Do you know someone who needs to take medication daily? Create a sensor that reminds patients when to take their medication.
  • electromagnet?
  • Grow the Best and the Largest Crystals | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Figure out the best temperature for making the largest, purest crystals using water and borax.
  • What’s the Fastest Way to Cool a Soda? | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Experiment with different ways to cool a can of soda.  Find out the fastest way to get your tall cold drink.
  • How Much Potential Energy Do Different Nuts Have? | Education.com – Grades 6-8, Explore the energy of living things. Prove that different varieties of nuts produce electricity in a series of experiments.
  • How Salty Does the Sea Have to Be for an Egg to Float? | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Figure out precisely what concentration of salt in water is required to make an egg float.
  • Washing Detergent & Hydrophobic Soil | Education.com – Grades 6-8, Some soils do not absorb water very well.  Find out why and if washing detergent and change their ability to absorb water.
  • Make Your Own Psychrometer | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Make a psychrometer to measure relative humidity, then use it to measure RH in a variety of weather conditions.
  • Do Our Storm Drains Keep the Ocean Trash Free? | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Test your local grated storm drain inlets to see if they’re up to the task of keeping plastic litter out of your community’s stormwater drainage system. If they’re not, work on improving the design.
  • Can Water Float on Water? | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Can liquid water float on liquid water? Investigate how the density of water is affected by its temperature and salinity.
  • What Weather Factors Create Radiation Fog? | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Make systematic observations about the weather conditions needed to create radiation fog. Can you forecast when and where it will occur?
  • The Science Behind Tsunamis | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, Study the effect of water depth on wave velocity. Learn how tsunamis form and create your own simulation model wave tank to generate a tsunami.
  • Killing ‘Vampires’: Saving Money and Power | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-8, In this project, you’ll identify electricity “vampires” in your home, such as computer peripherals and electronic equipment, that use power even when not in use. Find out exactly how much energy they use. Use this eye-opening data to help your family save money on electricity.
  • Which Wheels Work Best? | Education.com – Grades 6-9, Experiment with how different kinds of wheels affect the speed of a skateboard.  You’ll calculate friction co-efficient and its correlation to velocity.
  • Test the Efficiency of a Solar Cell? | Education.com – Grades 6-9, Find out how much of the energy from the sun that reaches a photovoltaic cell is changed over into electricity.  Predict how to position solar cells for maximum conversion.
  • How Acidic Waters Make Rocks Disappear | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-10, Soak some limestone rocks in varying amounts of acidic water.  Determine how much acidity is needed to make them dissolve.
  • Seafloor Spreading | Education.com – Grades 6-12, Use an oatmeal box and some paper to demonstrate seafloor spreading.
  • Storytelling Alice | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 6-12, Create your own computer-animated story using Carnegie Mellon’s 3D programming software. You’ll learn computer programming with easy-to-use drag and drop tools.
  • Modeling Darcy’s Law | Education.com – Grades 6-12, Model the underground movement of water, utilizing Darcy’s Law.
  • Globular Clusters | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 7-10, Explore “star gangs” in the Milky Way and beyond. Globular cluster are compact groups of about a million stars that move around in galaxies. Use statistical data to learn how globular clusters help us better understand the universe.
  • Demonstrating the Separation of Mixtures | Education.com – Grades 7-10, Separate recycled objects to illustrate how mixtures are created.
  • Customize Your Own Drum Set! | ScienceBuddies.org – Grades 7-10, Build a drum set using household materials, a computer, Scratch, and a PicoBoard. Program your drum set to create a synthesized Hip hop, rap, classical, techno, or electronic drumbeat.
  • Harmful Algal Blooms in the Chesapeake Bay | Sciencebuddies.org – Grades 8-12, Harmful algal blooms affect the quality of water and impact people, marine animals, and birds. Study how water quality changes before, during, and after algal blooms.

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7th Grade Science Fair Projects

Age-Appropriate Ideas That Are Fascinating and Fun!

Jon Feingersh Photography Inc / Getty Images

  • Ph.D., Biomedical Sciences, University of Tennessee at Knoxville
  • B.A., Physics and Mathematics, Hastings College

Seventh grade and middle school, in general, are a big time for science fairs because it's a wonderful educational level for students to come up with ideas to explore using the scientific method and ways to investigate their questions. Parents and teachers still provide direction, especially helping students devise manageable experiments and appropriate work technology to present their results. However, the actual experiment should be done by the 7th grader. The student should record data and analyze it to determine whether or not the hypothesis is supported. Here are some ideas appropriate for the 7th-grade level.

7th Grade Science Project Ideas and Questions

  • Use a prism to show the spectrum of visible light on a sheet of paper. Mark the endpoints, which is how far into infrared and ultraviolet you can see. Compare your visual range with that of other family members or other students. Is there a difference in range between genders? Do family members have a similar range? See if you can draw any conclusions ​using the scientific method .
  • Composting is a great way to reduce waste and recycle nutrients, yet some household products and foods are contaminated with heavy metals and organic chemicals. Devise a test to measure one of these chemicals and compare the concentration in compost versus that in the ordinary soil in your yard.
  • Houseplants can absorb and detoxify indoor pollution. Do research to identify which houseplants are best at cleaning the air in a home, office, or classroom. Now, take the project to the next level and determine which plants are most practical, affordable, and useful. Make a chart of the chemicals the plants clean, whether the plants are toxic to children and pets, whether they can live in low-light conditions or require bright light or special care, how much the plants cost, and whether they are readily available.
  • Which brand of ibuprofen (or the student could test another type of pain reliever) dissolves the most quickly?
  • Does the pH of juice change over time?
  • Insects can sense light and dark. Can they still see light if it's only red or blue, etc.?
  • How well does a football helmet really protect against impact? You could use a skating helmet or any other protective gear, depending on what you have available.
  • How does the concentration of chlorine in water affect the rate or percentage of seed germination?
  • What is the effect of watering schedules on the germination (or growth rate) of seeds from a certain plant?
  • How does the presence of a given medication in water affect the survivability of Daphnia?
  • Does the presence of de-icer salt affect the movement behavior of earthworms?
  • Does the bounciness of a golf ball relate to its ability to be hit long-distance?
  • Does the species of wood affect the rate at which it burns? Its heat output?
  • Does the mass of a baseball bat relate to the distance the baseball travels?
  • Is the paper towel brand that absorbs the most water the same as the brand that absorbs the most oil?
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7th Grade Science Fair Projects: Experiments, Model Building, Research, And More

February 18, 2024 //  by  Suzanne Bucknam

From homemade helping hands to germs and sugary drinks, we have all of the most creative ideas for science projects right here! Time to use the scientific method for some awesome experiments and impress your peers. Let us help you win your middle school science fair!

1. Caffeine and Computers

Can caffeine really help us focus more and work harder or faster? Write down some questions you want to answer and get experimenting with a cup of coffee (or two) and a computer! You can also use soda or another beverage with high caffeine content.

Learn More: ThoughtCo.

2. Bridging the Gaps

Grab some pencils and small rubber bands to build a bridge inspired by Leonardo da Vinci! Follow the instructions here and see how much weight your bridge can hold at the end. You can make it more challenging by setting a time restriction or making it into a race!

Learn More: Pinterest

3. Generating Amazement

This science fair project idea is sure to win you some blue ribbons! See what materials you need here and get started constructing your generator.

Learn More: Sciencing

4. Blowing Bubbles

Does air temperature affect whether or not bubbles can form? Answer this question and others with this fun and interactive bubble-blowing science experiment using hot and cold water and see what happens!

5. Homemade Chapstick

This science activity only requires a few natural materials that your kids can mix and match to create a completely unique lip balm. With just a few easy steps, they’ll use ingredients such as beeswax, shea butter, and almond oil to whip up this useful project that they can then share with their friends and family.

Learn More: Ecoliving Mama

6. Bacteria Buddies

Collect and measure biofilm for your 7th grade science fair project. Pick a small container or surface you want to observe, submerge it in water for 2 weeks, and see what cool bacterial growth happens. Check out the link here to get started!

Learn More: The Homeschool Scientist

7. High Voice Helium

Here is some balloon science that is sure to bring laughs to the science fair. Why does helium affect our voice? Find out the answer for yourself by attempting this fun experiment!

Learn More: Physlink

8. LEGO Coding

Do your students have an interest in computers? Grab some LEGO bricks and learn the basics of coding with this fun and useful engineering science fair project .

Learn More: Little Bins For Little Hands

9. A Rainbow of Density

This colorful experiment looks almost pretty enough to drink! Measure the density of various liquids by pouring them into a see-through container and seeing how they settle in perfect layers.

10. Helping Hands

With a few materials, you can make your own working robotic hand! See what you need to begin here, and start using your extra hand to pick up some toys or have a glass of water.

Learn More: Science Buddies

11. Can Crusher

Did you know you can crush cans with air? Well, air pressure. It’s a matter of hot and cold water causing pressure build-up in the can. Follow the instructions here to see if you can snap, crackle, and pop!

Learn More: Steve Spangler Science

12. Cooking with The Sun

Are you hungry? Now you can roast your marshmallows using an old pizza box, aluminum foil, and a few other household items. See how to put your over together here and let the sun do the rest!

Learn More: ChildSci

13. Caviar or Juice Balls?

Your classmates don’t want to drink their soda or juice? Turn it into fun and delicious juice spheres using this amazing 7th-grade science project. See what you’ll need to transform your liquids here, and get mixing!

14. Acid Rain

See all the types of corrosion and how they are affected by pH levels using this fun 8th grade science project. You can choose any acidic liquid and measure the changes you see over time. Find instructions here and get experimenting!

15. It’s Dome Time!

Use newspaper, tape, and your amazing brain to create a geodesic dome that can support a surprising amount of weight. This is a simple age-appropriate idea for 5th graders but can be modified with more challenging designs for your 7th or 8th grader.

16. Climate Change in Action!

Teach your middle school students about greenhouse gases and the wonders of our atmosphere with this fun science experiment. You’ll need some glass jars, cold water, and a thermometer. Follow the instructions here to see how the sun can heat up the water and release the gas inside the jars!

Learn More: Education.com

17. The Power of Charcoal

This magical powder is used in a variety of liquid water purification systems and you can see it in action with this easy science experiment. Follow the simple instructions here to watch how activated charcoal absorbs and removes molecules from your water!

18. Bath Bomb Science

Bath bombs are great for a relaxing soak, but did you ever wonder if water temperature affects their bubbles? Grab some jars, a thermometer, and some of these fizzy bombs to test and see the results on your bath bomb science log. Find detailed instructions on how to, here!

Learn more: Steam Powered Family

19. Mummy Apples?!

Did you know that with a few basic household ingredients you can mummify your food? This experiment uses apple slices, but you can try this in class or at home with a variety of foods. See how to make these salty mummies here!

Learn More: Raising Arizona Kids

20. It’s A Germy World Out There!

Pick a room at home, or your classroom and start swabbing! Using cotton swabs, take samples from multiple surfaces and let them sit in agar and grow. Take pictures and notes on how the germs grow in a week or two. To see what you need, check out this link.

Learn More: Angelic Scalliwags Homeschool

21. Insect Behavior Experiment

There are lots of simple and observable animal behavior experiments to try. This one sees how temperature affects ant behavior. You can put a container of ants in the fridge and another in the sun and watch/record their movements.

Learn More: Ants Alive

22. Color Associations

Try this experiment out on your classmates to see how colors affect how we learn, react, and retain information. You’ll need some index cards and markers. See how to execute this experiment in a class by following the instructions in this link.

23. Pinball Fun

Pinball machines may seem complicated, but with some creativity and a few art supplies, you can make your own to show off at the science fair. See the engineering design process to build your own here.

Learn More: Science Museum Group

24.  Classifying Candy

Classification is a way to find similarities and differences within a group. With this fun experiment, your students will classify different candies to represent taxonomy and understand a little more about group formation.

Learn More: Our Journey Westward

25. Amazing Oxidation!

Grab some household items, put them in paper cups of water, and see if they rust. Watch as they react differently depending on the type of water (distilled water versus saltwater) and take notes on your findings. For more information, check out this helpful link!

Learn More: Teach Beside Me

26. Melting Ice Mixtures

See if adding sugar, salt, or other substances changes the melting speed of ice cubes with this fun and easy experiment. Follow the steps here and log your results!

27. Air-Powered Car

Can a balloon propel a car? Test this hypothesis yourself (in a mini version) using a simple homemade cardboard car and a balloon. Make a list of questions you wish to test and see if this is the future of travel!

28. Preservative Spices

This spicy experiment will have your brain and tastes buds tingling! See what spices contain the preservative ingredient “carvacrol” and how they react with dissolved chicken broth cubes by following the procedure instructions here.

29. Testing How Medications Dissolve

There are many brands of Ibuprofen out there. Pick up a few and test how well and fast they dissolve to see their effectiveness at relieving pain. Most medications need to pass into your bloodstream to work so this can give you useful real-life information. For tips and information check out this useful link.

30. Water Erosion

This experiment is a fun way to see how water and earthwork together to create incredible natural landscapes. Pour some water into sand and see how the sand moves around and forms trenches. Log your results and repeat using different methods and strategies.

31. Tee Off!

Do you like golf? Are you curious about how height affects your swing and accuracy? Try this fun experiment by getting some volunteer golfers, male and female, and 3 different tees of varying heights. See if the longer tee helps or hinders the velocity of your ball and record your results.

Learn More: Poster 4 Teachers

32. Are All Sugars the Same?

Test to see how sugar from different sources is processed by the body. Use water, honey, juice, and table sugar to test the reactions with reagent tablets. The results might give you a sugar rush!

33. Manicure Time

Grab a few different types and brands of nail polish from your local beauty store and test them out to see which last the longest. You can put a different polish on each fingernail and see how many days they take to chip or fade. Record your results.

Learn More: Supply Me

34. Germs Around Us

Test to see which surfaces have the most germs on them. Get a bacteria growing kit and pick some places to swab. You might be surprised by the germy results!

35. Portable Solar Energy

Build your own solar battery to charge your smart devices on the go. Follow the instructions here to put together your solar battery pack and see how well it works at powering your phone.

Learn More: Instructables

36. Remembering Different Fonts 

Does using one font help us remember the content better than if we were to use another one? If our teachers use Times New Roman versus Serif will we be able to remember information more easily? Grab a computer and some volunteers and try it out yourself!

Learn More: Science Fair Adventure

37. Keep it Hot!

Do you wish your hot coffee, tea, or soup never got cold? Is there a way we can keep things hot? Try out this experiment using different cups and materials to see which ones keep the heat in the longest.

38. Musical Study Session

Should classrooms have music playing in the background to help students concentrate? How do different people react to music and do different types of music affect individuals in alternative ways? Try this out with a volunteer classroom and a playlist of various genres.

39. Flowers in Time

Are there simple things we can add to our water to help our flowers bloom for longer? Does water temperature matter? What if we add sugar or salt? Test out your ideas and hypotheses with this experiment.

40. Pen or Pencil?

Test your hand movement/fatigue and note-taking ability with different writing instruments to see which works the best. Grab a few options: big pencil, mini pencil, blue pen, gel pen, marker, colored pencil. Use your classmates as test subjects and see what they think!

41. Dominant Senses

Can we feel more sensations in the dominant side of our bodies? You can try this out with 2 bowls, some hot and cold water, and a stopwatch/timer. See if you and your friends can last longer in the different temperatures with your non-dominant or dominant hands.

42. Light Up the Dark

Black lights are a super fun tool to use in any experiment with fluorescents. See what materials, liquids, chemicals, and natural resources glow under a black light and which do not. Gives reasons to explain your findings and if your predictions were proven correct or incorrect.

43. Green Thumb or Bubble Gum?

How can we make hybrid fruits and vegetables like baby kiwi and blood limes? Scientists and botanists have been experimenting with grafting for centuries, and so can you! Use some chewing gum as a way to hold the stem and cuttings together so they can grow into one new hybrid branch, and see how your new invention grows!

Learn More: 100 Amazing Science Fair Projects by Glen Vecchione

44. Vision and Eye Color

Do blue-eyed people see better than brown-eyed people? More specifically this experiment looks at peripheral vision in different eye colors. Grab some classmates with different eye colors and some objects you can place around their area of vision to see who can see the best and if there is a correlation with eye color.

45. Pop Pop POP!


See which popcorn brand pops the most kernels per bag. Grab a few bags of different popcorn and test this out with the same time and microwave to see which gives you the most pop for your buck!

46. Insulation Investigation

7th grade research project

Get your kiddies to explore how well different materials insulate against the cold with this simple science fair project. They can use a variety of materials to insulate some hot water, then observe and record the temperature changes that occur over time with a thermometer. 

Learn More: Family Education

47. Earthquake Simulator

Shake things up at your science fair by having your learners develop an earthquake simulator. Simply have them create a shake table to demonstrate how different structures react to tremors.

Learn More: YouTube

48. Scratching the Surface

7th grade research project

Rocks rock! Get your kiddos to create their very own hardness scales with this super geology project. They can perform scratch tests on different minerals to help them create their scale, and then compare their results to determine which minerals are the toughest in the bunch.

Learn More: All Science Fair Projects

49. Exploring Capillarity

7th grade research project

Set your little scientists on a quest to unravel the secrets of capillarity. All they’ll need are humble paper towels, water, and food coloring to answer a pressing question: Does thickness affect speed? As they work, have them record their results to then share their Eureka moments with the rest of their class.

Learn More: 123 Homeschool 4 Me

50. Plastic Bag Biodegradation

7th grade research project

This one’s for all the eco-champions in your class! Arm your students with shovels and biodegradable plastic bags before having them bury the bags in some soil to conduct a study on how fast different materials break down. A few weeks later, have them unearth their bags to observe the various states of decomposition.

51. Hydroponics vs. Soil Planting

7th grade research project

Green thumbs at the ready! Have your kiddos plant seeds in both soil and a hydroponic setup. Then, over several weeks, guide them in keeping a journal where they document each plant’s growth. By the end, you and your students will have enough data to determine which method is superior for plant growth.

52. Floating on Salt

7th grade research project

Have your learners navigate the topic of buoyancy with this fun, floating experiment. They’ll use varying salt concentrations to test if an egg floats better in salted or unsalted water. We guarantee that they’ll be shocked at the difference some salt makes!

Learn More: Science Sparks

53. Make a Compass

7th grade research project

Challenge your kiddos to channel your inner navigators as you guide them through the mystical realms of magnetism. Equip them with a needle and a strong magnet before setting them loose to create their very own compasses. Get them to check that their creations work by comparing them against the readings of real compasses. 

54. Fruit Battery Power

7th grade research project

This project is perfect for keen little electricians! Have your pupils connect wires to different fruits and show them how to measure which one produces the most voltage. Whether it’s a lemon, an orange, or a banana- they’ll soon discover the shocking truth about the power of fruit!

Learn More: Teaching with Jennifer Findley

55. Natural vs. Synthetic Vitamin C

7th grade research project

Lab coats on, everyone! Your kiddos will love this activity where they get to become chemists for the day. Guide them in investigating which has a higher vitamin C content- natural sources or synthetic supplements. Using titration methods with iodine, they’ll quickly discover which source packs the greatest punch.

Learn More: StudyLib

56. Glowing Germs

7th grade research project

Switch off the lights, we’re going dark for a germ investigation! Shock your students as you illuminate an unseen world for them. Start by applying a UV-reactive gel to commonly handled objects around the classroom. Next, break out a blacklight and let them observe just how easily those invisible “germs” can spread.

Learn More: Kids Activities Blog

57. Photosynthesis in Different Light Conditions

7th grade research project

Let the sun shine! For this interesting project, your kiddos will grow plants under different colored pieces of cellophane and monitor their progress. Show them how to measure growth and assess the plants’ health, so that they can determine which light color is the best for photosynthesis.

Learn More: A Green Muse

58. Effect of Microwave Radiation on Seeds

7th grade research project

Have your learners investigate the effects of a microwave with this next idea! Start by getting your pupils to microwave different seeds for varying amounts of time. After they plant them, help them to document the germination and growth rates. You and your class might be surprised to discover that radiation has its pros and cons in the realm of botany!

59. Homemade Barometer

7th grade research project

Step aside, weather channel! Your students will be the new meteorologists in town. Start by showing them how to build their own barometers and keep daily logs. To take things a step further, encourage them to try to make connections between atmospheric pressure and weather conditions. 

Learn More: Housing a Forest

60. Impact of Exercise on Memory

7th grade research project

Combine a workout with memory drills with this active science project to see if physical activity boosts retention. Get your kiddos moving with an exercise session and then get them to try and complete a memory test. On another occasion, try a memory test on its own and check the difference! This experiment may just produce a generation of fit geniuses!

61. Homemade Spectroscope

7th grade research project

Invite your kiddos to step into the multicolored world of spectral analysis with this fantastic project idea! By using simple materials like a DVD, your learners can build their very own spectroscopes. Once complete, you can let them examine various light sources to identify their unique spectra of colors. 

Learn More: Buggy and Buddy

62. Homemade Compost

7th grade research project

Dig into sustainable living by getting your kiddos to start a compost bin! As they begin adding different organic materials, they’ll be able to observe the differences in decomposition rates which will give them valuable insights into natural recycling processes.

Learn More: The Happy Housewife

63. Detecting Fake Silver

7th grade research project

Real or fake? Let your students decide! Task your students with authenticating real silver using a variety of different methods. From checking its magnetic properties to observing chemical reactions, they’ll have fun exploring all of the various techniques to identify real silver.

Learn more: Kidal

64. Artificial vs. Natural Sweeteners

7th grade research project

Let the sugar rush begin! Show your little scientists yeast metabolism in action with this exciting, hands-on activity. They can see the results of yeast on natural and artificial sweeteners by watching balloons fill up with the carbon dioxide produced by the reaction. This project will undoubtedly show them which sweetener really rises to the occasion.

65. Brine Shrimp and Water Quality

7th grade research project

It’s time to dive underwater! Have your kids evaluate the effects of water quality on brine shrimp survival. They can start by setting up tap, distilled, and saltwater environments before monitoring which is most shrimp-friendly over the course of a few days or weeks.

Learn More: Home Science Tools Resource Center

66. The Sweetness of Organic vs. Non-Organic Fruits

Hold a sweetness showdown right in your very own classroom! With this fantastic project, your students will get the chance to use refractometers to gauge the sugar content in organic and non-organic fruits. Which fruit will claim sweet victory?

Learn more: YouTube

67. LDR (Light Dependent Resistor) and Light Intensity

Circuit boards at the ready! Have your learners set up a simple electrical circuit featuring a light-dependent resistor and then ask them to measure how its resistance changes with varying light conditions. What an enlightening introduction to electronics!

All Science Fair Projects

1000 science fair projects with complete instructions.

72 Science Projects for 7th Graders

72 Science Projects for 7th Graders

Looking for engaging science fair projects for a middle school science fair? Our handpicked collection of science fair projects for 7th graders is a great place to start!

Hamsters and Time of Day

7th Grade Science Fair Project FAQ

What are some easy 7th grade science fair projects.

Each of these science fair projects are easy for seventh grade science students do. Explore how glow-in-the-dark sticks work, discover how far apart planets really are, and make your own geode crystal with borax!

Chocolate Asphalt

Making Lightning in a Pan

Glow Sticks: Temperature Effects

Geode Rock Borax Crystal

Does Cooking Deplete Vitamin C?

Solar System Scale Model on the Sidewalk

Color and Taste

Uncovering Fall Colors

Growing Mold

Carbonation and Packaging

Science fair project details right above the FAQ!

What is the best 7th grade science project ever?

We love the Fast Food Nutrition project for seventh grade science students. This project encourages students to look more closely at the nutritional value of fast food that's easily available. This project is not only a research project on fast food nutrition, but it also gives middle school students the opportunity to interview willing test subjects about their eating habits.

If you're looking for more 7th grade science projects, check out the 7th grade science fair projects at the top of this page! 

Check out more Best Science Fair Projects →

What are some cool 7th grade science fair projects?

Get ready to be amazed by these super cool science projects for 7th graders! With just a few simple materials, students fascinated by the solar system, how things glow-in-the-dark, unexpected chemical reactions and more, will have too much fun!

Glowing in the Dark

Make Plastic from Milk

The Dissolving Meat Myth

What are 5 testable questions for 7th grade?

A testable question is a question that we can answer through a science experiment. To do this, we do a control science experiment, then we change one thing in the experiment to see how it affects what happens. This is how we can discover the answer to our question!

Here are some testable questions that our seventh grade science projects investigate.

Do detergents affect plant growth?

Can drink and food taste different just by changing its color?

Does the color of light affect photosynthesis?

Does temperature affect seed sprouting?

What makes popcorn pop?

Here are more testable questions along with their science projects →

What are the top 10 science projects for 7th grade?

These are our top 10 science projects for 7th grade, covering biology, chemistry, physics and engineering. Find out how sugary drinks affect teeth, make electricity with your own body or test your design and engineering skills by making a foil bug walk on water! These projects can be used as science fair project ideas or as a fun experiment!

Hamsters and Time of Day

Plant Density and Growth Rate

Water Strider Challenge: Make a Bug Walk on Water!

Human Body Battery

Left-Handedness and Mirror Writing

Making Antibubbles

Soil as an Electrical System

Tooth Decay Experiment with Eggs

Science project details right above the FAQ!

Can I do a 7th grade science fair project in a day?

Yes! Quick experiments or making a model can be a great option for a science fair project! If you want to do a quick science fair project, we have science project ideas on various topics to get you started.

The Solar System: See it in the correct scale!

Create your own sidewalk chalk solar system model and take a walk through space! Solar System Scale Model on the Sidewalk

Chromatography reaction: Separating out colors!

Have you ever wondered why leaves change color in the fall? Let's find out by in this chemistry experiment using chromatography to separate the colors of a green leaf! Uncovering Fall Colors

Heat reactions: Heat speeds things up!

Does the temperature of a room affect how quickly a candle burns? Burn Rate of a Candle

What are some hands-on ways to find inspiration for my science fair project?

7th grade research project

There may be free admission days or free passes to a science museum near you! Check your local library for free museum passes, nearby science museums for free entrance days and your credit card for offers.

Find a science museum near you and prepare to be awed by all that you can learn there! I always learn something new and am inspired whenever I go to a science museum!

How do I start a science fair project?

7th grade research project

What should I do after I have a science fair project idea?

7th grade research project

How do I make a science fair board?

7th grade research project

What is the scientific method?

7th grade research project

What is the engineering design process?

7th grade research project

Where can I find a science fair competition?

7th grade research project

The www Virtual Library: Science Fairs website also has a collection of science fairs from all over the world, as well as national, state, regional, local, and virtual competitions!

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Stop Worrying, 7th Grades! Here are 35 Rad Science Fair Topics

Making projects for science fair topics for 7th grade is a unique way in teaching children scientific concepts that are difficult to understand. Which is why they must be fun, creative, and easy to try.

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Science Fair Topics for 7th Grade

Academics beyond textbooks and classroom walls make a better impact. Science fairs projects are one such kind of learning medium, where the toughest topics can be explained with interesting models and graphical representations. With a little help, any subject can be turned into an eye pleasing science fair project. To make science fair topics for 7th grade worth the effort, let the students pick the topics they like.

List of Science Fairs Topics for 7th Grade

  • How does a magnet affect radish plant growth?
  • Does temperature affect the performance of a fuel cell?
  • Which building design will best withstand an earthquake?
  • What techniques do air traffic controllers use to control air traffic? How efficient are these techniques?
  • How does temperature affect the survival rate of aquatic plants?
  • Can animals see in the dark better than humans? Explain how.
  • Does shoe design really affect an athlete’s jumping height?
  • What kind of fertilizers work better? Natural or synthetic?
  • What light brightness makes plants grow the best?
  • How much weight can the surface tension of water hold?
  • Can people tell artificial smells from real ones?
  • How does music affect animal and plant behavior?
  • What is the best way to prevent an ice cube from melting?
  • How is out heart rate affected by the food we eat?
  • What are the terrible effects of acid rain?
  • Can background noise levels affect how well we concentrate?
  • Do antioxidants really improve a human’s life span?
  • How does temperature affect the growth of yeast or mold on bread?
  • Does the species of wood affect the rate at which it burns?
  • How does talking on a cell phone or listening to music affect reaction time?
  • Do we remember a sequence of letters and numbers better if they hear or see the sequence first?
  • What is the importance of breakfast in our lives? How does it affect our metabolism rate?
  • How does music influence learning and memory?
  • Do daily memory-oriented activities slow memory loss at occurs with aging?
  • How does caffeine and nicotine affect bacterial growth?
  • What antibacterial properties do extracts from basil and mint plants have?
  • What effects do garlic and vitamin C have on high blood pressure in people?
  • Does the Atkins high-protein diet really work?
  • How does exercise affect heart rate recovery?
  • How does light affect the vitamin C content of juice?
  • How effective are herbal oils and DEET as mosquito repellents?
  • Can vocal wave form patterns be used to identify individuals?
  • Can computer systems for recognizing human motion be used to counter terrorism?
  • How does sunspot activity affect radio reception?
  • How does the air temperature affect carbon monoxide emissions when a car is first started?

Participating in science fair projects encourages the child to read and learn more about myriad subjects. Getting involved in your child’s academics will not only motivate the child but also help you develop a bond of trust and reliability. However, you need to support the child and not do the project for him. Doing the entire project by yourself will make your child handicapped and defeat the whole purpose of the science fair.

The above list science fair topics for 7th grade are extremely easy to do. Ask your child to write a script to explain to the viewers what the project is all about. The simpler the script, the easier it is for him to understand and to explain it. Science fair projects help a great deal in explaining scientific concepts in a jiffy.

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101 research paper topics.

  • Why do we sleep ?
  • How do GPS systems work?
  • Who was the first person to reach the North Pole ?
  • Did anybody ever escape Alcatraz ?
  • What was life like for a gladiator ?
  • What are the effects of prolonged steroid use on the human body?
  • What happened during the Salem witch trials ?
  • Are there any effective means of repelling insects ?
  • How did trains and railroads change life in America?
  • What may have occurred during the Roswell  UFO incident of 1947?
  • How is bulletproof clothing made?
  • What Olympic events were practiced in ancient Greece?
  • What are the major theories explaining the disappearance of the dinosaurs ?
  • How was the skateboard invented and how has it changed over the years?
  • How did the long bow contribute to English military dominance?
  • What caused the stock market crash of 2008?
  • How did Cleopatra come to power in Egypt what did she do during her reign?
  • How has airport security intensified since September 11 th , 2001?
  • What is life like inside of a beehive ?
  • Where did hip hop originate and who were its founders?
  • What makes the platypus a unique and interesting mammal?
  • How does tobacco use affect the human body?
  • How do computer viruses spread and in what ways do they affect computers?
  • What is daily life like for a Buddhist monk ?
  • What are the origins of the conflict in Darfur ?
  • How did gunpowder change warfare?
  • In what ways do Wal-Mart stores affect local economies?
  • How were cats and dogs domesticated and for what purposes?
  • What do historians know about ninjas ?
  • How has the music industry been affected by the internet and digital downloading?
  • What were the circumstances surrounding the death of Osama Bin Laden ?
  • What was the women’s suffrage movement and how did it change America?
  • What efforts are being taken to protect endangered wildlife ?
  • How much does the war on drugs cost Americans each year?
  • How is text messaging affecting teen literacy?
  • Are humans still evolving ?
  • What technologies are available to home owners to help them conserve energy ?
  • How have oil spills affected the planet and what steps are being taken to prevent them?
  • What was the Magna Carta and how did it change England?
  • What is the curse of the pharaohs?
  • Why was Socrates executed?
  • What nonlethal weapons are used by police to subdue rioters?
  • How does the prison population in America compare to other nations?
  • How did ancient sailors navigate the globe?
  • Can gamblers ever acquire a statistical advantage over the house in casino games?
  • What is alchemy and how has it been attempted?
  • How are black holes formed?
  • How was the assassination of Abraham Lincoln plotted and executed?
  • Do the benefits of vaccination outweigh the risks?
  • How do submarines work?
  • Do lie detector tests accurately determine truthful statements?
  • How did Cold War tension affect the US and the world?
  • What happened to the lost settlers at Roanoke ?
  • How does a hybrid car save energy?
  • What ingredients can be found inside of a hotdog ?
  • How did Julius Caesar affect Rome?
  • What are some common sleep disorders and how are they treated?
  • How did the Freedom Riders change society?
  • How is internet censorship used in China and around the world?
  • What was the code of the Bushido and how did it affect samurai warriors ?
  • What are the risks of artificial tanning or prolonged exposure to the sun?
  • What programs are available to help war veterans get back into society?
  • What steps are involved in creating a movie or television show?
  • How have the film and music industries dealt with piracy ?
  • How did Joan of Arc change history?
  • What responsibilities do secret service agents have?
  • How does a shark hunt?
  • What dangers and hardships did Lewis and Clark face when exploring the Midwest?
  • Has the Patriot Act prevented or stopped terrorist acts in America?
  • Do states that allow citizens to carry guns have higher or lower crime rates?
  • How are the Great Depression and the Great Recession similar and different?
  • What are the dangers of scuba diving and underwater exploration?
  • How does the human brain store and retrieve memories ?
  • What was the Manhattan Project and what impact did it have on the world?
  • How does stealth technology shield aircraft from radar?
  • What causes tornadoes ?
  • Why did Martin Luther protest against the Catholic Church?
  • How does a search engine work?
  • What are the current capabilities and future goals of genetic engineers ?
  • How did the Roman Empire fall?
  • What obstacles faced scientists in breaking the sound barrier ?
  • How did the black plague affect Europe?
  • What happened to Amelia Earhart ?
  • What are the dangers and hazards of using nuclear power ?
  • How did Genghis Khan conquer Persia?
  • What architectural marvels were found in Tenochtitlan, capital of the Aztec Empire ?
  • From where does spam email come and can we stop it?
  • How does night vision work?
  • How did journalists influence US war efforts in Vietnam ?
  • What are the benefits and hazards of medical marijuana ?
  • What causes desert mirages and how do they affect wanderers?
  • What was the cultural significance of the first moon landing ?
  • What are sinkholes and how are they formed?
  • Have any psychics ever solved crimes or prevented them from occurring?
  • Who is Vlad the Impaler and what is his connection to Count Dracula ?
  • What are the risks of climate change and global warming ?
  • What treatments are available to people infected with HIV and are they effective?
  • Who was a greater inventor, Leonardo di Vinci or Thomas Edison ?
  • How are the Chinese and American economies similar and different?
  • Why was communism unsuccessful in so many countries?
  • In what ways do video games affect children and teenagers?

This is an image of a young woman in a library. She is sitting at a desk with a pile of books and looking toward the ceiling. She appears to be in deep thought.


I like using this website when I assist kids with learning as a lot of these topics are quickly covered in the school systems. Thankyou

Mackenah Nicole Molina

Wow! I always have trouble deiciding what to do a research project on but this list has totally solved that. Now my only problem is choosing what idea on this list I should do first!

Most of these my teacher rejected because apparently ‘these aren’t grade level topics, and I doubt they interest you”

I’m sorry to hear that. Sounds like you will have a potentially valuable character-building experience in the short-term.

Edwin Augusto Galindo Cuba


research kid

I need one about animals, please. I have been challenged to a animal research project, Due Friday. I have no clue what to research! somebody help, thanks for reading!

You can do one on bats

For international studies you can do Defense and Security.

This was very helpful.

Research on Ben Franklin? I think THAT will get a real charge out of everyone (hehehehegetit)

Mandy Maher

“Is it possible to colonize Mars?”

maddy burney

these are silly topics

thx for making this real.

more gaming questions!!!!!!

Is it still considered stealing if you don’t get caught?

Yes, yes it is still considered stealing.

I need topics on memes

Mary Nnamani

Please I need project topics on Language Literature

Marcella Vallarino

I would appreciate a list of survey questions for middle school grades 6-8

I need a research topics about public sector management


publish research that are interesting please……

hey can you do one on the burmiueda triangle

Anybody know video games effect kids,and,teens. There Fun!!


I need a topic about woman history if any of u can find 1 please that would be great!

You could research about the history of the astronauts, and of human past (WWI, WWII, etc.)

so about women? Manitoba Women Win the Right to Vote in Municipal Elections, The First Women, January 23, 1849: Elizabeth Blackwell becomes the first woman to graduate from medical school and become a doctor in the United States, Rosa Parks Civil Rights Equal Pay. I have way more. so if you need more just ask.

communism is good

what are you a communist?!?!

Did FDR know about the upcoming attack on Pearl Harbor on 07 DEC 1941.

do you know how babies are born

Christine Singu

kindly assist with a research topic in the field of accounting or auditing

need more about US army

Please can yiu give me a topic in education

I think one should be how can music/Video games can affect the life for people

or How Do Video Games Affect Teenagers?

zimbabwe leader

I think a good topic is supporting the confederate flag!

Need a research topic within the context of students union government and dues payments

do more weird ones plz

joyce alcantara

Hi pls po can you give me a topic relate for humanities pls thank u.

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Lee 7th Grade Research Projects: Animal and Plant Adaptations

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7th grade research project

Log in to Schoology or MS O365. Click the template link below to open. Then make your own copy that you can edit by clicking on File then Save a Copy. It will be saved in your MS One Drive. 

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Extended Research Project - 6th and 7th Grades: The Basics

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The ERP in the 6th and 7th Grades

What is the extended research project.

The Extended Research Project (ERP) for students in the sixth and seventh grades is a project in History class beginning in November in Fall Semester and culminating in a presentation in late March.  Through their work on the ERP, students are able to build their research, writing, citing and presentation skills.

The ERP in 6th Grade

Overall goals are to:

  • Choose an historical topic from a prescribed list that is relevant, with available sources, meets the assignment requirements and is of interest to the student
  • Research the topic thoroughly
  • Learn and use primary and secondary sources
  • Learn how to write about a topic with authentic voice and proper citations
  • Introduce students to the library databases and resources available to them at WSA
  • Learn how to use NoodleTools in order to keep track of works cited
  • Learn how to determine if a source is credible and to extract information from that source
  • Learn how to find and use sources that are appropriate for the age
  • Learn how to present information in an engaging and contemporary method
  • Discuss their research with unfamiliar yet supportive audiences

Scope and Timeline:

It is the expectation that the majority of the work on the sixth grade ERP will be done in history class rather than at home.

Fall Semester:  Sixth grade students will learn proper word processing, keyboarding, presentation and web platform skills within the curriculum of their Intro to Technology course.  At the same time, the ERP work will be concentrated in history class with specific writing and grammatical lessons supporting the project taught in English class.

By December:   S tudents will have chosen their topic, done the bulk of their research, documented the research on NoodleTools, practiced scaffolded writing assignments in support of the project and developed a thesis statement.

During January, February and March: Students will be concentrating on writing about their topics in anticipation of starting to develop a website as the final product.  They will use an online webtool such as Weebly to develop a website with the following components included within the framework of their site:

  • Background Information of the Event
  • Narrative Depiction of Events
  • Historical Significance of the Event
  • Specific Case Study or Narrative Story Relevant
  • Bibliography

March 27, 2020:  Parents and other students will be invited to an evening event where sixth and seventh grade students will share their projects with attendees. Sixth graders will be expected to sit at a designated computer station with their website available for guests to view and ask questions of the student. Specific teachers, including the classroom teacher will be assigned as “Committee Reviewers” who will assess the students work at that time. 

The ERP in 7th Grade

Overall goals  are to:

  • Choose a person of note in which to research
  • Research the person thoroughly
  • Learn how to write a five paragraph (or more) essay with authentic voice and proper citations
  • Remind students of the library databases and resources available to them at WSA
  • Utilize NoodleTools in order to keep track of works cited
  • Practice how to determine if a source is credible and to extract information from that source
  • Practice finding and using sources that are appropriate for the age
  • Utilize research to prepare an original monologue written from the perspective of that person or someone close to that person
  • Present the memorized 3-minute monologue to an audience of parents and peers (and the sixth graders) in costume

It is the expectation that the majority of the work on the seventh grade ERP will be done in their History and English classes rather than at home.

Fall Semester:   Seventh grade students will re-orient themselves to proper word processing skills and protocols as well as the library databases and the use of NoodleTools.  At the same time, the ERP work will be concentrated in History class with specific writing lessons supporting the project taught in English class.  In addition, the second semester speech class will support public speaking techniques in preparation.

By December:   Students will have chosen their person, done the bulk of their research, documented the research on NoodleTools, and completed a minimum five paragraph essay about the author. 

During January, February and March:  Students will finalize their monologues and costumes and spend significant time rehearsing for their monologue.

March 27, 2020:   Parents and other students will be invited to an evening event where sixth and seventh grade students will share their projects with attendees. Seventh graders will be expected to perform the monologue in front of the audience of attendees. Specific teachers, including the classroom teacher will be assigned as “Committee Reviewer’s” who will assess the students work at that time and ask questions after the student’s performance. 

Research FAQs (Frequently Asked Questions)

How many sources do I need?

You will learn how to get information from both primary and secondary sources and will need to list those in your bibliography under separate headings for each type.  The guide line is:

  • Three Primary Sources of various types including one text, one image and one additional type of your choice
  • Five Secondary Sources with at least two books, one periodical (journal or magazine), and three web sites
  • Three Photo or Image Sources

Wikipedia is a good place to begin research on topics and to get ideas but Wikipedia will not be an acceptable source in your bibliography.

How will I manage my bibliographic information?

You will use an online platform called NoodleTools to manage your bibliography which also will automatically format the final hard copy version for you. You will have a log in and password that you can use to access NoodleTools from any computer with Internet access. Your log in and password are managed by Susan Trower if you forget them.  Need help knowing how to use NoodleTools?  See the NoodleTools Guide!

How do I sort primary sources and secondary sources in NoodleTools?

Log in to NoodleTools. Click on your NHD project. Enter in the source. After entering it should return you to an overall list of all the sources in the bibliography for this project. At the bottom of the list there is a field that says “Select an attribute”. Click on the source you want to classify and then select “primary” or “secondary” for that source.  Do this for all your sources. Once done with that return to the top of the list of bibliography list. In the upper right corner there is a “Sort” field. As a default, keep the sources sorted “Alphabetic”.  When you are ready to print, sort your sources “primary/secondary” in the Sort field.  Any source not classified as primary/secondary will not show up on the list when it is sorted by “primary/secondary.”  

Where can I get more help with knowing how to use NoodleTools?

Thesis Statement

A thesis statement is the central idea of your paper and states an arguable opinion. It informs the reader of your focus and gives a general overview of the order of analysis it will follow. It appears in the first paragraph of a paper; on the main page of a web site; clearly articulated in a monologue performance.  It is essential to do preliminary research on your topic before you try to write your thesis or else you will end up with a weak statement.

Your thesis statement must be clearly present with no question whatsoever of its existence. The worst thing you can have is for someone who has seen your website or watched your monologue and left thinking, “It was a nice website (or performance) but what was the thesis statement?”  

The ease with which the Internet makes information available makes sometimes tempts students to borrow information without properly documenting its source. Poor planning and organization can make it easy to lose track of what you read and where you read it. When you present material that contains any ideas that are not yours alone without properly citing or crediting the original author; that is plagiarism.

It is important to carefully keep track of your information and sources in your paper management system as well as build your bibliography “as you go”.

Plagiarism is taken very seriously. Plagiarism can be detected with careful reading, simple Internet searches and plagiarism software. If a student submits work in first draft form that contains plagiarized material, the student’s teachers will make every effort to ensure the student’s understanding of what it is and how to avoid it. If any work is submitted in final draft form containing plagiarized material, the student’s grade will be severely affected.

ERP Scope of Study at West Sound Academy, Grades 6 - 12

Students at West Sound Academy will follow the progression of ERP subject areas below:

Grade 6:                 History

Grade 7:                    History or English

Grade 8:                  Science

Grade 9:                  History

Grade 10:                English

Grade 11:                Extended Essay (EE) or Senior Project (SP) in the subject of student’s choice

Grade 12:               Finalization of EE or SP

Middle School Humanities Teacher

Georgia Chehade

Georgia Chehade

R1 and R2 Ryan Hall

Email:   [email protected]

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State Report Research Project Made Easy!

7th grade research project

Are you getting ready to do research on one of the fifty U.S. states? This 19 page unit comes with all the templates students need to complete a research project on one of the fifty states. Students can record information they gather, glue images, photos and draw maps on these templates to create an informational state report.

7th grade research project

Research organization templates are included to help students create a research plan and keep track of their resources.

7th grade research project

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7th grade research project

State Report Research Project

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Nancy Alvarez is a principal in Texas. She is a speaker, national presenter, and early childhood curriculum creator.

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  • The causes, effects and consequences of earthquakes
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  • The history of cryptography
  • The nature of sports. Why competition is so important for humanity?
  • How a person’s behaviour changes in the crowd?
  • What is propaganda and how it works?
  • Is sexual education important? Why?
  • How much can we play computer games to not get addicted?
  • The prison system: shall it be reformed?
  • The types and forms of poetry: how does poetry evolve?
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  • The endangered cultures: is it important to preserve them in the age of globalization?
  • Gender roles in media and books for children
  • The effective strategies of waste recycling
  • Shall some media be banned from TV or is censorship always bad?
  • Human morality. Is it a national trait or a social construct?
  • Multicultural community: do the cultures mix?
  • Healthy self-esteem: what can influence it?
  • Forming of social hierarchy: does it differ from one group to another?
  • Family issues and their impact on the development of the children’s personality
  • What Jupiter contains of?
  • What is more perspective planet for colonizing: Mars or Venus and why?
  • Are cryptocurrencies real currencies?

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Written by Georgia Williams for Investing News Network  ->

Unlike the fluctuations observed in 2023, the lithium market in Q1 2024 exhibited greater stability.Lithium carbonate prices, which began the quarter at US$13,377.44 per ton, concluded around US$14,874.31, reflecting an 11 percent increase.

Market oversupply prompted some lithium producers to trim 2024 output targets in hopes that some of the excess would be absorbed in the market.

Spending for project expansions and new developments was also put on the back burner to allow the market to rebalance.

“We believe we are approaching the bottom of the market, considering the industry is moving fairly deep into the cost curve. This is likely to support lithium prices as producers consider further production cuts to balance the market and stem further losses,’ a January report from Fastmarkets read.

Despite some of the challenges the lithium market faced in Q1, the companies profiled below all saw significant gains in 2023. The TSX, TSXV and ASX list was generated using TradingView’s stock screener and data was gathered on April 10. The NYSE and NASDAQ was list was compiled on April 16, 2024. All top lithium stocks had market caps above $10 million in their respective currencies when data was gathered.

Top US lithium stocks

1. lithium americas (nyse:lac).

Year-to-date gains: 1.49 percent; market cap: US$1.05 billion; share price: US$6.48

Lithium Americas is presently progressing its portfolio of lithium projects, including Caucharí-Olaroz and Pastos Grandes in Argentina, and Thacker Pass in Nevada, USA.

Thacker Pass is considered to have the largest known lithium reserve in the United States and the third largest globally, making it. Key resource in the US ramp up of a domestic lithium supply chain.

In mid-March the lithium company secured a US$2.26 billion loan from the US Department of Energy (DoE) to advance the Thacker Pass project.

“The United States has an incredible opportunity to lead the next chapter of global electrification in a way that both strengthens our battery supply chains and ensures that the economic benefits are directed toward American workers, companies and communities,” said Jonathan Evans, president and CEO of Lithium Americas. “The ATVM Loan … is a significant milestone for Thacker Pass, which will help meet the growing domestic need for lithium chemicals and strengthen our nation’s security.”

The DoE loan is the second large investment into Thacker Pass in the last year. In January 2023, General Motors (NYSE: GM ) announced a significant investment of US$650 million in Lithium Americas for the Thacker Pass development.

The funding is the largest publicly disclosed investment by an automaker in a company focused on battery raw materials production. As part of the agreement, GM secured exclusive offtake rights to 100 percent of the lithium production from Phase 1 for a period of up to 15 years, with a right of first offer on Phase 2 production.

Top Canadian lithium stocks

1. century lithium (tsxv:lce).

Year-to-date gain: 78 percent; market cap: C$131.49 million; current share price C$0.89

US-focused Century Lithium is currently advancing its Clayton Valley lithium project in West-Central Nevada. The company is also completing the pilot testing phase at its lithium extraction facility in the state's Amargosa Valley.

Century Lithium began the year trading in the C$0.48 range and rose to a quarterly high of C$0.80 on March 27.

While the company made no announcements in Q1, some of its positive momentum may have resulted from two press releases from December 2023. The first provides an update on the company’s ongoing feasibility study for Clayton Valley.

“This comprehensive study covers all areas of the lithium extraction process from shallow surface mining of lithium-bearing clay to on-site production of battery-grade lithium carbonate,” the statement reads . “Target production for the study follows that of the project’s earlier Pre-Feasibility Study, which was based on a mill feed of 15,000 tonnes per day and average annual output of 27,000 tonnes per year of lithium carbonate equivalent.”

The second December announcement provides an overview of work at the extraction facility. During testwork at the pilot plant, the company achieved increased lithium grades with an average grade of 7.5 grams per liter lithium.

“This increase in concentration was attributed to the integration of Koch Technology Solutions Li-ProTM equipment into the direct lithium extraction area,” the company said at the time.

2. Lithium Chile (TSXV:LITH)

Year-to-date gain: 50.94 percent; market cap: C$164.97 million; current share price: C$0.80

South America-focused Lithium Chile owns several lithium land packages in Chile and Argentina. Presently, the explorer is working to delineate the deposit at its Salar de Arizaro property in Argentina.

Company shares initially trended down, but ultimately rose 32 percent between January 1 and the end of February.

On February 28, the company released “favorable” results from a new drill hole completed on the northeastern side of Salar de Arizaro, calling them an important step in its roadmap. Hole ARDDH-08 was drilled to a depth of 606 meters, encountering a brine-rich sandy formation at 200 meters. Samples were sent to Alex Stewart Laboratory in Jujuy, Argentina, revealing lithium grades of 180 milligrams per liter at 50 meters and 690 milligrams per liter at 200 meters.

In early March, Lithium Chile penned a farm-In agreement with European mining company Eramet (EPA: ERA ). The agreement aims to expedite exploration efforts on four of Lithium Chile's Chilean properties — Llamara, Aguilar, Rio Salado and Aquas Caliente — with a total land area exceeding 40,000 hectares

3. Power Metals (TSXV:PWM)

Year-to-date gain: 24 percent; market cap: C$55.22 million; current share price: C$0.35

Exploration company Power Metals holds a portfolio of diversified assets in Ontario and Quebec, Canada.

In late February, Power Metals commenced a winter drill program at its Case Lake property in Northeastern Ontario. The program was designed to expand and define lithium-cesium-tantalum mineralization, building on previous work by the company that revealed high-grade lithium and cesium mineralization.

Company shares traded flatly for most of Q1, locked in the C$0.27 range. Prices began to rise in mid-March and hit a three month high of C$0.43 on March 31. The 59 percent uptick coincided with news that Power Metals was acquiring the 7,000 hectare Pelletier project, which consists of 337 mineral claims in Northeast Ontario.

According to the company, the project features lithium-cesium-tantalum potential, with peraluminous S-type pegmatitic granites intruding into metasedimentary and amphibolite formations.

Top Australian lithium stocks

1. prospect resources (asx:psc).

Year-to-date gain: 46.07 percent; market cap: AU$40.31 million; current share price: AU$0.13

Africa-focused exploration company Prospect Resources holds a diversified portfolio of assets located in Zimbabwe, Zambia and Namibia. Its lithium properties — Omarur and Step Aside — are in Namibia and Zimbabwe, respectively.

Shares of Prospect were locked below AU$0.08 from January to mid-March, before rising to a Q1 high of AU$0.09 on March 25. The move occurred shortly after Prospect acquired a 60 percent residual interest in the Omarur property from Osino Resources (TSXV: OSI ,OTCQX:OSIF) for US$75,000, taking Prospect’s stake to 100 percent.

Earlier in the quarter, Prospect announced the start of Phase 2 drilling at Omarur. The company said the program will consist of 70 rotary air blast and reverse-circulation drill holes across 4,250 metres.

2. Ioneer (ASX:INR)

Year-to-date gain: 33.33 percent; market cap: AU$432.96 million; current share price: AU$0.20

Emerging producer Ioneer owns the Rhyolite Ridge lithium-boron project in Nevada, US. According to the company, the project is considered the “sole lithium-boron deposit in North America.”

As part of the permitting process for Rhoylite Ridge, Ioneer completed and submitted an administrative draft environmental impact statement to the US Bureau of Land Management (BLM) in mid-January.

After slipping to a first quarter low of AU$0.10 on January 25, shares of Ioneer spent February and March slowly climbing, reaching a quarterly high of AU$0.17 on March 25. News that the BLM has reached a final decision continued to add tailwinds at the beginning of the second quarter; the results of the review are expected in mid-April.

3. Pan Asia Metals (ASX:PAM)

Year-to-date gain: 28 percent; market cap: AU$26.85 million; current share price: AU$0.16

ASX-listed Pan Asia Metals is a mineral exploration company with a diverse portfolio of projects in Southeast Asia, particularly Thailand. Specialising in critical metals such as lithium, tantalum and rare earth elements, the company is also actively engaged in exploration activities in South America.

Shares of Pan Asia Metals rose to a Q1 high of AU$0.21 during the first week of January. The spike came when the company entered into three binding option agreements to secure ownership of the Dolores North, Dolores South, Pozon and Pink project areas, which together comprise the Tama Atacama lithium brine project in Chile; it also agreed to acquire the Ramatidas project area. In total, these assets span about 120,000 hectares.

“The Tama Atacama lithium project has the potential to be one of the largest lithium brine projects in the global peer group. Surface assays for lithium are extremely high and the project has enviable strategic positioning, with all infrastructure requirements satisfied,” said Pan Asia Metals Managing Director Paul Lock.

Shares subsequently shed some of the positivity, spending the rest of the quarter rangebound below AU$0.17.

FAQs for investing in lithium

How much lithium is on earth.

While we don't know how much total lithium is on Earth, the US Geological Survey estimates that global reserves stand at 22 billion MT. Of that, 9.2 billion MT are located in Chile, and 5.7 billion MT are in Australia.

Where is lithium mined?

Lithium is mined throughout the world, but the two countries that produce the most are Australia and Chile. Australia's lithium comes from primarily hard-rock deposits, while Chile's comes from lithium brines. Chile is part of the Lithium Triangle alongside Argentina and Bolivia, although those two countries have a lower annual output.

Rounding out the top five lithium-producing countries behind Australia and Chile are China, Argentina and Brazil.

What is lithium used for?

Lithium has a wide variety of applications. While the lithium-ion batteries that power electric vehicles, smartphones and other tech have been making waves, it is also used in pharmaceuticals, ceramics, grease, lubricants and heat-resistant glass. Still, it is largely the electric vehicle industry that is boosting demand.

Is lithium a good investment?

The lithium price has seen huge success over the past year, and many stocks are up alongside that. It's up to investors to decide if it's time to get in on the market, or if they’ll try to wait for a dip.

A wide variety of analysts are bullish on the market as electric vehicles continue to prosper , and lithium demand from that segment alone is expected to continue to rise. These experts believe the lithium story's strength will continue over the next decades as producers struggle to meet rapidly growing demand.

How to invest in lithium?

Unlike many commodities, investors cannot physically hold lithium due to its dangerous properties. However, those looking to get into the lithium market have many options when it comes to how to invest in lithium.

Lithium stocks like those mentioned above could be a good option for investors interested in the space. If you’re looking to diversify instead of focusing on one stock, there is the Global X Lithium & Battery Tech ETF (NYSE: LIT ), an exchange-traded fund (ETF) focused on the metal. Experienced investors can also look at lithium futures.

How to buy lithium stocks?

Lithium stocks can be found globally on various exchanges. Through the use of a broker or an investing service such as an app, investors can purchase individual stocks and ETFs that match their investing outlook.

Before buying a lithium stock, potential investors should take time to research the companies they’re considering; they should also decide how many shares will be purchased, and what price they are willing to pay. With many options on the market, it's critical to complete due diligence before making any investment decisions.

It's also important for investors to keep their goals in mind when choosing their investing method. There are many factors to consider when choosing a broker, as well as when looking at investing apps — a few of these include the broker or app's reputation, their fee structure and investment style.

Don’t forget to follow us @INN_Resource for real-time updates!

Securities Disclosure: I, Georgia Williams, hold no direct investment interest in any company mentioned in this article.

Editorial Disclosure: Century Lithium is a client of the Investing News Network. This article is not paid-for content.

The views and opinions expressed herein are the views and opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Nasdaq, Inc.

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