Your guide to college & degrees – Search for colleges based on your needs. Find your choice of degree and start college Now!

1. Aerospace NASA employees doing aerodynamic design research. Watch and listen as engineers, technicians, mechanics, and designers work to make planes safer, more efficient, quieter, and faster. Photos, career profiles, a chat room, and more complement an archive of frequently asked questions. (National Aeronautics and Space Administration)

2. Web Sites for Kids and Teens is a list of government websites for kids and teens. Topics include art and music, health and science, mathematics, language arts, history and social studies, and researching the government. (National Partnership for Reinventing Government)

3. Air Force Link is a place where kids can find out about the history of the Air Force and flight. It shows how an important satellite works, describes how planes fly, and features Armed Forces Radio and an interactive game room. (Air Force)

4. Are You a Working Teen? informs working teenagers about their rights and safety responsibilities on the job, hazards they should watch out for, and the laws that protect them from doing dangerous work. It provides additional information such as working hours for teens and a list of places to go if they need help. (Centers For Disease Control and Prevention)

5. Ask an Astronomer for Kids provides answers and photos for 200 common questions about astronomy and objects in space. Topics include planets, stars, the solar system, comets, asteroids, galaxies, and the night sky. (National Aeronautics and Space Administration)

6. Ben’s Guide to the U.S. Government for Kids helps K-12 students learn how our government works. Students can learn about the branches of government, the election process, and how laws are made. This includes debate topics, word puzzles, historical documents, and resources for parents and teachers. (Government Printing Office)

7. BLS Career Information is a place where kids can find information on job opportunities related to the arts, mathematics, science, physical education and outdoors, reading, and social studies. The site also offers resources for teachers, including a links to the Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Outlook Handbook. (Department of Labor)