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National Geographic chemistry and Earth science kits on sale for Prime Day

National Geographic science kits for Prime Day.
(Image credit: National Geographic)

Prime Day is in full swing, and Amazon is offering deals on a variety of kits and equipment for young scientists. Make a volcano, build a robot car, or peer into tiny worlds with a junior microscope — there's something for every branch of science. Check out these science kit Prime deals before they're gone. 

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Best deal on Chemi...

NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC Stunning Chemistry Set (opens in new tab) | $34.99 $24.49 on Amazon

This classic science kit from National Geographic boasts 45 separate experiments, ranging from making an erupting volcano to launching a rocket. The kit also includes instructions for 30 separate experiments that can be done with common household ingredients. Designed for ages 8 and up, this kit will keep science-loving kids busy for hours. Get the kit for 30% off (opens in new tab) on Prime Day.

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Best Earth science...

NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC Earth Science Kit (opens in new tab) | $29.99 $20.99 on Amazon

Who doesn't love volcanoes? This Earth Science-focused National Geographic kit for ages 8 and up has materials to build a do-it-yourself erupting volcano as well as 14 other experiments. With the materials included, kids can grow their own crystals, dig for fossils and create water tornadoes. Buy this kit for 30% off (opens in new tab) on Prime Day. 

Other Prime Day deals on science kits: 

Abacus Brands Bill Nye's VR Science Kit (opens in new tab)  | $69.99 $47.99 on Amazon

AmScope 120X-1200X 52-pcs Kids Beginner Microscope (opens in new tab) | $54.99 $29.88 on Amazon

STEM Toys 6-in-1 Space Solar Robot Kit (opens in new tab) | $19.99 $15.99 on Amazon

Originally published on Live Science.

Stephanie Pappas
Stephanie Pappas

Stephanie Pappas is a contributing writer for Live Science, covering topics ranging from geoscience to archaeology to the human brain and behavior. She was previously a senior writer for Live Science but is now a freelancer based in Denver, Colorado, and regularly contributes to Scientific American and The Monitor, the monthly magazine of the American Psychological Association. Stephanie received a bachelor's degree in psychology from the University of South Carolina and a graduate certificate in science communication from the University of California, Santa Cruz.