23 Comments

  1. Suzanne

    Your flowers are beautiful! We’ve never used gerbera daisies before, only carnations and regular daisies and we’ve never had luck with blue. It always seemed to wilt the flower.

    Reply

    • Oh, that’s really interesting to hear that blue didn’t work for you. It was the first colour to show up for ours. I’m hoping to do this experiment again with a few different types of white flowers to see which one works best. (Just waiting to come across a mixed bunch on sale!)

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      • Lisa

        We used white roses and they really absorbed well. We even split the stems of one rose and put it in different colors to make a multicolor rose. Quite beautiful!

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  2. Amy Olson

    This is a fun experiment. I’ve done this experiment before. Using flowers, water, and food coloring, a fun experiment for kids can unfolds!

    Reply

    • Thanks, we enjoyed it so much we’ve done a few variations, with a few different flower types since. Do you mind if I ask, what type of flowers did you use? How did it go?

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      • I tried it on a white Dahlia and I’ll have to say it really well.
        Go science girls have discovered an awesome idea of converting your White flowers into colorful and mesmerising ones ๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿ‘

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        • Thanks Tasmiya, I’m so glad you liked it! I hadn’t thought of trying it on Dahlias before – I’ll have to try that next!

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      • I heard that gerbia whites were the best for this experiment.

        Reply
  3. Elida

    Favor escrever em PORTUGUรŠS

    Reply

    • I’m sorry, I don’t speak Portuguese. Google Translate might help?

      Reply

  4. I think this would be good

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  5. my brother might like this

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  6. this is cute

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  7. that was brilliant best I’ve ever seen.
    THANKS GO SCIENCE GIRLS๐Ÿ˜๐Ÿ˜

    Reply

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