The Foster Triplets Gave A Performance At Church That’ll Drop Your Jaw

One day during service at the Calvary Seventh Day Adventist Church, three girls gave the congregation a big surprise.

Each of the three girls has an amazing voice, but when the Foster triplets sing together? They harmonize in the most amazing ways.

Just wait…this just keeps getting better and better.

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When He is 4 days late yet still on time #FosterTriplets

Posted by Zim SDA Music and Sermons on Thursday, February 18, 2016

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This Linebacker Was Brought To Tears By A Surprise…From The Opponents.

Football fanatics aren’t known for being overly friendly to the opposing sides. Players and supporters are known to be aggressively competitive, sometimes even violently so. But when the Cincinnati Bengals played the New England Patriots recently, aggression was the farthest thing from everyone’s mind.

During the third quarter, Bengal’s lineman Devon Still was given a heartwarming surprise…from the other team.

Still’s daughter, Leah, was fighting neuroblastoma cancer since being diagnosed this summer. She is only 4 years old.

While a music video played in support of children like Leah, the Patriots’ cheerleaders decided to switch from their usual outfit…

Into Bengal jerseys with Still’s number. The team also made an $25,000 donation to the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital and Medical Center in Leah’s name.

The linebacker, who was wearing his own support for his daughter, was understandably moved to tears.

(via 22 Words.)

Leah is currently recovering from tumor removal surgery. While she works on regaining strength, she received more gifts from the New York Jets and a family from Texas in an amazing outpouring of support for the brave little girl. For more information on how you can help lend support to children suffering similar situations, check out St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital

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7 Easy Scientific Experiments You Should Do With Your Child

Simple ways to make your kid go “ooh” and learn something at the same time. With thanks to the Royal Institution.

1. Making giant bubbles.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

British schools are on half term next week, so your child will be at home, getting under your feet. Here are six simple experiments which you can do with ordinary household objects which should keep them occupied, but, crucially, may actually teach them how to think and act as scientists, as well.

2. Making wine glasses sing.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

These experiments have been put together by the Royal Institution, which is trying to encourage British children to get more involved with science. “There’s obviously loads of ‘science at home with your kids’ stuff on the internet,” says Alom Shaha, a physics teacher and one of the brains behind the idea, “but ours shows parents how they can help their children to start looking closely at the world and asking appropriate questions, taking a scientific approach and making it more than just the ‘wow’ factor of making a wine glass sing.”

3. Making balloon car racers.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

This is a demonstration of Newton’s Third Law – “For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction” – through the deceptively simple tools of a balloon and some cardboard. “These are brilliant fun to make,” says Alom, “and they introduce one of the most important pieces of physics you’ll learn at school.”

4. Making music from coat hangers.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

You need to do this one at home yourself to get the full effect. “This includes a natural phenomenon that is genuinely surprising if you haven’t tried it before,” says Alom. “It’s a great way to introduce some key ideas about the physics of sound.”

5. Making colours run.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

Paper chromatography is a powerful scientific tool, and this simple experiment teaches children the basics of it. “There’s a magic moment in the film where a young girl works out for herself that it can be used as a tool for detective work,” says Alom.

6. Making towers out of spaghetti and marshmallows.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

What shapes are strongest? How should you best use materials? “This is a brilliant way to get children thinking about how and why buildings and bridges and other structures are built,” says Alom, “and to discover some key engineering ideas for themselves.”

7. Making a raw egg bounce.

Royal Institution / YouTube / Via

A demonstration of basic chemistry: How, even though they may look the same, different liquids can have very different effects. What happens to an egg in vinegar is particularly impressive to kids: “SQUIDGY!”

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