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McNamara hosts annual science fair

Fourth-grader Bianca Gascon believed she could train her non-dominant hand to write. She devised an experiment to test her hypothesis and presented her findings at McNamara Elementary School’s science fair and to her classmates before the fair.

Fourth-grader Bianca Gascon believed she could train her non-dominant hand to write. She devised an experiment to test her hypothesis and presented her findings at McNamara Elementary School’s science fair and to her classmates before the fair.

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Brayden Vaughn explains the procedure he used in his science project to his classmates. He believed he could make a lemon soda that people would like just as much or prefer to the store bought variety. Six out of eight people liked his soda better than the name brand, proving that his hypothesis was correct.

— Does homemade lemon soda taste just as good as store bought soda? Can the non-dominate hand be trained to write? Do sight and smell affect taste? These were some of the topics of science projects presented at McNamara Elementary School’s annual science fair on March 14.

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Alex Mantzakos created a colorful poster to illustrate the experiment she conducted to test if salt water or water with pepper in it would freeze faster.

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