This kids activity book from the US Department of Agriculture features word searches, dot-to-dots, mazes, coloring pages and more.
An informative 18-page coloring book from Monarchs Across Georgia and GA Dept. of Natural Resources
From pollination and flowers to bees and butterflies, this Pollinator Activity Guide from KidsGardening.org lets kids take a deep dive into the world of pollinators!
Can you match the pollinator with the flower its attract to?
"Fly" into a honey bee hive and explore your home. Look up, down and all around! Click on what you see to get more information.
Roses are red, violets are blue, flowers need bees, but bees need flowers, too. Get to the bottom of the "chicken or the egg" puzzle about whether bees or flowers came first.
Honey bees are dying. But why? Take a deep dive into the many reasons these essential pollinators are in trouble.
Most flowering plants are more than willing to spread their pollen around. But some flowers hold out for just the right partner. Bumblebees and other buzz pollinators know just how to handle these stubborn flowers.
The Edmonton & Area Land Trust compiled this book for kids of activities, crafts, and fun information about bees and other pollinator species.
Bees come in a rainbow of colors, from red, yellow and orange, to blue, green and purple. Download a mason bee coloring page from the authors of "The Bees in Your Backyard."
We all love the sweet honey that honey bees make. But where does in come from? Is it really. . . bee vomit?!?
Beauty is in the eye of the bee-holder. To a bee, flowers look very different than they appear to our eyes. Discover the secret world of flowers visible only with ultra-violet vision.
Because it's hoarding protein. Not just for itself, but for the butterfly it will become and every egg that butterfly will lay. And it's about to lose its mouth... as it wriggles out of its skin during metamorphosis.
This great short video will bring you up to speed with what's happening to our bees and how you can help.
Alfalfa leafcutting bees are way better at pollinating alfalfa flowers than honeybees. They don’t mind getting thwacked in the face by the spring-loaded blooms. And that's good, because hungry cows depend on their hard work to make milk.