Today we learn while having fun with the sky quiz! The activity is geared to children aged 3 to 7.

The activity can be done as a family with everyone participating in finding the answers while the parents check off the answers chosen by the team. Older children can also help the little ones, thus fostering mutual aid and sharing of knowledge.

Step 1 : Preparation 

The quiz is online on Kahoot. You can take the quiz on a computer, tablet or smartphone.

Prepare your electronic device and workspace. You can play at the kitchen table or by plugging the computer into the TV for a better view of the pictures.

Step 2 : A reward for the winner

Decide on a reward as a family for the winner. It can range from a larger share of dessert to a break from chores. If you don’t like competition, you can always offer a reward to all participants. For example, a big bowl of popcorn for everyone at the family movie night or a picnic in the living room for dinner.

The rules are really up to you!

Step 3 : Game on!

Click here to participate. 

Or to access the quiz from the Kahoot website click here!, Here is the pin to play: : 09041708. 

Have fun answering the quiz questions. Who will be the fastest?

Start the Quiz!


On today’s logbook page, kids can document their favorite activity of the day. For example, drawing the plane, the rocket or the birds from the quiz or describing the emotions experienced during the activity.

The possibilities are limitless!

If your child is documenting alone, you are invited to ask him or her questions to feed and improve the journal entry. Here are some questions you can ask:

  • What did you learn during the quiz?  
  • What do you love about the sky?  
  • What did you prefer about this activity? 

Did you know… 

  • … If you wanted to celebrate the Moon’s birthday, you would need many, many candles! And it will get very hot at your place! Indeed, the Moon we believe the Moon is 4.5 billion years old! The Moon is said to have been created 95 million years after the formation of the solar system.
  • … Tides exist largely because of the Moon. Every day, a game of tug-o-war takes place between the gravitational forces of our satellite (the moon) and those of our planet. The force between the Moon and the Earth tends to bring them together, but the force of the rotation restores everything. The trajectory of the Earth is not affected by it. However, on the surface, we can see the effects of this movement: the tides. The side of the Earth which is facing the Moon is more attracted to it. This causes the level of the oceans to rise. Here is a little video explaining the phenomenon of tides suited for the older children. 
  • … But where does the light from a star come from? The light it emits, and which reaches us, is due to nuclear fusion reactions in its core. The light emitted from a star has a very long way to go. The further a star is, the more time it will take for its light to reach us. It is possible that we can still see the light of some stars on earth that have been “dead” for a very long time. 

Here is a nice song for the little ones explaining planets. 


Activity by Matante Claudette.