Have more plastic bags than you can ever use? Try plastic fusion!

Create some space-inspired art with shaving cream marbling!

Many of us are trying to live more sustainably, but these days you may be even more likely than before to be handed a plastic disposable cup! Instead of putting it in the recycling bin after you enjoy the refreshment, check to see what recycling number it is - you might be able to shrink it into art!

From budding blossoms to emerging butterflies, the world around erupts in a vibrant spectrum this time of year. Using things around your house we can make colors emerge using a process called chromatography, and just for fun we can turn those colors into stunning butterfly art!

Create art inspired by cosmic clouds with one special tool from your kitchen!

With a few simple supplies and some imagination, make your own night sky of stars and create some new constellations!

Make some slime that's out of this world!

Camera obscuras date back to about 2,500 years ago where scholars in China, Egypt, and Greece used camera obscuras to study light. Try making your  own!

Using the lint from the dryer, old newspapers, dried plant parts, seeds, worn out tights or nylons, and a few other items around the house you can make paper that can be used for greeting cards, art projects or just planted in a flower bed.

Shrinkies are a fun way to make an cool keepsake or piece of art while saving some plastic from the recycling bin or a landfill! We made Shrinkies with Steve Spangler when he visited SMO to film Xploration DIY SCI, and you can make some too!

Combine art and science with water marbling!

Jacob Hashimoto's Minecraft-inspired "The Other Sun" is the centerpiece of Science Museum Oklahoma's "Cosmic Culture: Intersections of Art and Outer Space" in smART Space and was recently featured on "Meet a Minecrafter."

Disruption can be beautiful! Magic Milk shows us how molecules that we can’t normally see are hard at work and makes some beautiful but temporary artwork at the same time. 

This #SMOatHome activity is perfect to help a young scientist make observations about the air-quality-improving, wildlife-harboring, beautiful parts of our landscape: trees!

A quilt isn’t just a layer of batting or stuffing between two layers of pieced together fabric — a quilt is one of the most resourceful, eye-catching, problem-solving, and geometry-using forms of tinkering there is.