Just on the other side of boredom is… magic.
And chances are you found this article because your child just told you “I’m bored!”
Luckily, we have a list of more than 100 quick and easy activities for bored kids to do (video games and screen time not included!).
The best part?
Most of them are free activities.
If it’s raining where you are, you’re in luck. There are lots of fun indoor activities on this list of ideas.
So without further ado, here is an epic list of 100 fun activities and creative ideas for the next time you’re bored.
Let’s dive in!
Note: These boredom busters are just one section of our epic list of
100 Fun Things To Do At Home With Kids >>
1. Build a Fort
A great way to pass the time when you’re bored (and especially on cozy rainy days) is by building a fort. Grab all the blankets in the house, chairs and tables for stability, pillows for comfort, and get to building your custom fort!
2. Bake Cookies
The best way to turn a boring afternoon into a delightful one is by baking cookies. You probably have all the ingredient in your pantry right now!
3. Draw a Picture
Bring out your inner artist and draw a picture, or bust out the coloring books that have been getting dusty in the cabinet. Need a great idea for your drawing? Check out Art for Kids Hub on Youtube. The videos are free and seemingly infinite, and the encouraging teacher will get your creative juices flowing.
4. Paint With Watercolors
Another creative activity is to paint, and watercolors are typically less messy than other paints. Maybe you can paint something special for each of your family members.
5. Learn a Magic Trick
You’d be surprised how simple some of the most impressive magic tricks are. You’ll find fun ideas all over the internet. Perhaps you can learn enough magic trick to put on an entire show.
6. Time Yourself on a Hula Hoop
Did you know that the world record for hula hooping is over 100 hours? Hula hoops are so much fun, and a good workout for your core.
7. Make a Sidewalk Chalk Mural
Do you have some sidewalk chalk waiting for you in your garage? Why not decorate the driveway or side chalk with an awesome design or mural? You can also write friendly messages for the people walking by.
8. Play Keep It Up
This versatile game used to be one of my favorite things to do when I was bored as a child. Keep it up can be played with a bouncy ball or a balloon. You can play it alone or with multiple friends. You simple try to keep the ball or balloon in the air. See how many touches you can keep it up for! If you are playing with a buddy, you can’t touch it twice in a row.
9. Play a Card Game
One of the best ways to pass the time when you’re bored is to play a card game. Some childhood classics are war, Peanut Butter (also known as B.S.), Gin Rummy, and Speed. Google around to find your favorite! If you don’t have a partner, engage in some independent play with the game Solitaire.
10. Watch the Birds
It might sound boring at first, but bird watching is actually very entertaining. It can be especially fun if you have a handy book that can help you identify the type of bird you’re seeing. Now might be a good time to order one of these books so that the next time you’re bored, you can bird watch more effectively.
11. Play a board game
From the classic Monopoly and Trivial Pursuit, to newer favorites like Blank Slate and Apples to Apples, board games have entertained the entire family throughout the decades. Break open the game cabinet, gather around the dining room table, and get started!
12. Create an obstacle course
Anything around the house can be used to create an obstacle course, including pillows, cones, blankets, hula hoops, and wooden blocks. It’s a great activity to get some energy out and test your ninja skills.
13. Put on a Sock Puppet Show
Sock puppets are so easy to make! Find some clean, long socks around the house. Slide your hand through and grab the end of the sock to form the puppet’s mouth. From here, you can start to envision what your puppet can look like. Use whatever crafts you have on hand to create the sock puppet’s face, hair and clothes.
14. Make Friendship Bracelets
Friendship bracelets can be a special way of telling someone how much your care about them. You can use string, lanyard, or small rubber bands to create your special gift.
15. Have a Dance Party
Dancing should be a part of every day! Put on a playlist of your favorite songs and boogie down. Maybe you can even choreograph your own dance. Here are the best Kids Dance Songs to get your party started!
16. Play Hide and Seek
One of the most fun things to do when you’re bored is play hide and seek. There’s nothing quite like the thrill of hiding from someone and trying not to be found!
17. Do an At-Home Community Service Project
Paint rocks to brighten up your neighborhood, create art for seniors, make peanut butter and jelly sandwiches for homeless peoeple, and more. Here are 10 at-home community service projects for kids.
18. Do a Jigsaw Puzzle
Jigsaw puzzles can be the perfect challenge when you’re feeling bored. There are easy puzzles for younger kids, and difficult ones for older children. If you don’t have any around the house, and you don’t want to spend full price, you can often find inexpensive puzzles at places like Good Will.
19. Make Paper Airplanes
Make some paper airplanes and see how well you can get it to fly. There are all kind of different designs online. You could even use a bucket to play paper airplane cornhole. Try to see if you can get the airplane to land in the bucket.
20. Create a Time Capsule
Time capsules are a creative way to send a message to your future self. Gather up objects that are symbolic of today’s world (food packaging, magazines, the ribbon you won for swimming, etc.). Some up with some of your own ideas to make it unique to you. Then hide it somewhere and don’t open it for at least ten years!
30. Do a Scavenger Hunt
A scavenger or treasure hunt can be the perfect antidote to a boring day. There are several pre-made scavenger hunts online or you can create your own list of things to find.
31. Take a Bike Ride
Biking is one of the best ways to be physically active. Put on your helmet and be sure to review bike safety rules before you head out.
32. Go on a Nature Walk
Head to your local or state park and get out in the fresh air! There are so many benefits of being outside in nature. You’re almost guaranteed to be in a good mood when you return.
33. Make Homemade Ice Cream
Did you know you can make ice cream at home with simple ingredients that you probably have around the house? Here’s a handy link for making Ice Cream in a Bag.
34. Take a Walk Around the Neighborhood.
There’s no better way to get to know your neighbors than to take a stroll around the neighborhood. It’s always fun to see who’s outside and have a chat with them. If you have a dog, then taking a walk with them will give them good exercise!
35. Read a Book
Reading can transport us to totally new worlds, and it’s one of the best things to do when you’re bored. The good news is you don’t even have to spend money on new books. Just head to your local library and check out a few that look good to you.
36. Build a Card House.
A card house can take a lot of time to perfect and build, but it’s a satisfying feeling when you get the cards to balance just right.
37. Play Hide & Seek
This classic game is always a hit. You can play it indoors or outdoors.
38. Build a Block or Magna-tile Structure.
You probably have a set of blocks, magna-tiles, and/or legos lying around somewhere in your house. Why not bust them out and create an epic new world in the living room?
39. Choreograph a Dance.
No tik-tok required! Just put on your favorite song and plan a dance.
40. Listen to a Podcast.
There are so many interesting podcasts for kids out there. Pop in your headphones and listen while you take a walk or do some chores.
41. Look Through Old Photo Albums.
Do your parents have old photo albums lying around the house or stored away in the basement? You might be surprised how entertaining it is to look through them. You won’t believe how young your parents used to be!
42. Facetime a Relative.
When’s the last time you talked to your grandparents, aunts and uncles, or cousins? I’m willing to be they would be really happy to get a FaceTime call from you!
43. Blow Bubbles.
Blowing bubbles and chasing them around on a warm summer day is pure childhood bliss!
44. Bubble Art
Do you love creative activities? Do you have bubbles? Put a drop of food coloring in them, and watch the bubbles turn colors! Then blow them onto some paper to create unique designs.
45. Do Yoga
Yoga is a way to gently stretch and strengthen your body. Cosmic Kids is a great place to start if you’ve never done yoga before.
46. Draw on the Windows
That’s right! If you have dry erase markers, you can actually draw a picture on the windows. The dry erase marker will wipe right off, so there’s no mess for you.
47. Mud Paint
Grab some containers you don’t care much about, some plain paper, and a handful of old paintbrushes. Outside, scoop a healthy amount of dirt into each container, and then add a small amount of water and good amount of food coloring. If you don’t have food coloring, this will be just as fun with plain old mud. Some recipes call for dish soap to help prevent stains in clothes, but it’s also optional. You’re ready to mud paint!
48. Make Mud Pie
Grab some old pots and pans and head outside to make mud pie! Fill the tins with mud and then decorate them with rocks, leaves, and flower petals. You may not be able to eat them, but they sure are fun to look at!
49. Magic Paper Towel Tree
It’s magic! Fold one piece of paper towel in half so that it looks like a book. On the inside of the book, draw a tree trunk and branches, with colorful leaves and fruit. You can add sunshine, blue sky, and anything you fancy! Now, fold your paper towel book so that you can’t see your drawing anymore. Drop it into a bowl of water, and watch how your colorful drawing magically appears! What other spring sketches can you draw?
50. Cloud Meditation
Remember when you were a child, how mesmerizing clouds could be? You could stare at them for a long time, finding new shapes and animals, watching them form and dissipate. On a mild day, lie down somewhere with a good view of the clouds. Are they fluffy or thin? Are they moving? What color are they? What shapes do they make?
51. Shadow Tracing
On a sunny day, position different objects (or people!) so that you can clearly see their shadow. Then trace away!
52. Water Paint
Did you know you don’t actually need paint to, well, paint? All you need is a bucket of water and some paint brushes. Then you can’t paint any outdoor surface your heart desires.
53. Homemade Lava Lamp
Going for a 70’s vibe? You can make your very own lava lamp right at home.
This simple lava lamp experiment is especially a hit with kids ages 4-12 (and beyond!), and it will take their favorite adults back a few decades, too! This easy science activity teaches kids about density.
What You Need:
A clean plastic bottle (or several plastic bottles)
Fizzing tablets (like an Alka-Seltzer tablet)
Fill the bottle up with water about 1/4th full. Pour the vegetable oil into the bottle until is almost full. Use a funnel if you have one. Wait a few moments and watch as the oil and water separates.
Then, add a few drops of your favorite color food coloring. Watch the color make its way through the oil.
The next step is to break your fizzy tablet in half and drop part of it into the bottle. Watch the bubble blobs form.
Finally, if you have a flashlight, turn off the lights and drop in another half tablet. Shine the flashlight through the lava lamp while the blobs are bubbling!
The oil floats on top of the water because it is less dense (lighter) than water. The food coloring has the same density as the water so it sinks through the oil and mixes with the water. As the tablet dissolves it creates a gas called carbon dioxide.
Gas is lighter than water so it floats to the top, bringing some color with it from the food coloring. When the air releases from the colored water blob, the water gets heavy again and sinks.
54. Jumping Pepper!
Surface tension is a foundational scientific principle that even young kids can begin to learn about. This simple experiment uses water, soap, and black pepper will get kids of all ages exploring this useful concept.
What You Need:
a plate or bowl
First, fill the plate with a thin layer of water, less than an inch deep is plenty.
Then, sprinkle the pepper on to the water, covering a much of the water surface as possible. The more pepper, the more fun.
Finally, dip your finger into the liquid soap. Touch the pepper and see what happens!
The soap is breaking the surface tension of the water! Surface tension exists in water because the water molecules (the littles pieces of the water) like to stick together.
Make Homemade Slime
What kid doesn’t love slime? This is one of our favorite science experiments because it’s a sure kid-pleaser! In this basic recipe, you can make some of your own right in your kitchen, and have fun squeezing it with your bare hands all day long. Slime has quickly become one of those classic science experiments that every family should try at least once!
-White school glue
Make Raisins Dance
55. Dancing Raisins
Home science experiments don’t have to be complicated. In this very easy science experiment that’s perfect for young kids, you’ll need a few simple ingredients that you probably already have in your household: clear soda, a glass of water, and a handful of raisins. With these simple ingredients, you’ll produce chemical reactions that your kids can watch in real time!
What You’ll Need:
A clear glass of water
Handful of raisins
First, you fill one glass with clear soda, and another glass with plain water or a different liquid that does not have gas bubbles. Then, place the raisins in each glass, and watch how they dance in the glass with clear soda.
The gas bubbles from the soda carry the raisins upwards. When they pop, the raisin sinks again.
Once the carbon dioxide bubbles reach the surface of the soda they pop and the gas is released into the air. This makes the raisin lose buoyancy and fall back down to the bottom of the glass. This is why the raising acts differently in different liquids.
56. Shine Your Pennies
Find out what will make a penny shine like new!
You definitely have some dirty pennies lying around your house, so let’s put them to good use in a simple and fun science experiment that even young kids can enjoy. Pennies are copper, and they are often in circulation for years (yuck!), so they often appear very tarnished. In this experience, you’re going to see if soap or vinegar (or other liquids) do a better job at cleaning the exterior of the dirty copper penny.
What You’ll Need
2 paper cups
Other liquids from around the house (ketchup, soda, etc.)
First, make some guesses about which liquid will make the penny the shiniest.
Then, put each penny in a paper cup. In one up, pour in enough vinegar to totally cover the dirty penny. In the other cup, pour in enough dish soap to totally cover the dirty penny.
Wait about ten minutes. A
fter ten minutes, take the pennies out, rinse them in water, and rub them with a paper tower. Now compare the pennies and see how clean they got!
Lastly, try it with other liquids from around the house.
Pennies get dull over time because the copper on the exterior reacts with oxygen from the air. The copper and oxygen form copper oxides that make the penny dull and dark.
The acetic acide in the vinegar dissolves these chemicals and leaves the penny looking new and shiny.
Dish soap is great for cleaning lots of things, but it can’t dissolve copper oxides.
57. Mini Volcanos
This super easy baking soda and vinegar volcano eruption is a real crowd-pleaser for kids of all ages, and your kids will be begging to do it over and over again!
All you need is a few very basic household ingredients, and your colorful volcano will be erupting in no time. It only takes about three minutes to prep.
If you want this to be a no mess science experiment, plan to do it outside on the dirt or on rocks.
3-4 Tbs of baking soda at least
1 tsp of dish soap
Food coloring (or washable paint if you want to avoid staining)
1 cup (8 oz) of Vinegar
First, combine your base ingredients by putting the water inside of the plastic cup and filling it about 2/3 full.
Then add the baking soda, dish soap, and a little bit of food coloring or washable paint. Using washable paint instead of food coloring will help you avoid staining.
Stir the ingredients together.
Then, pour in the vinegar until it starts foaming and pouring out of the cup.
Repeat as necessary with more colors. Your kids will definitely be asking for more.
The “lava” bubbles that erupt are filled with carbon dioxide. The carbon dioxide is a gas that forms when an acid — the vinegar — reacts with a base — the baking soda.
58. Water Cycle In A Bag
This is one of the best science experiments to teach your kids about the water cycle, and it’s so easy to do!
-Zip lock bag
-blue food coloring
First, use a permanent market to draw a sky on the upper half of your ziplock bag. Include clouds and the sun.
Next, fill a cup with water and add a few drops of blue food coloring. This will help the water be more visible to your kids. Mix it up until it’s a striking blue color.
Then, pour the water into the bag and zip it tight so no water escapes.
Now, hang your bag up on a window that gets a lot of sunshine. Affix it with tape on the corner to ensure it doesn’t fall.
In a couple of hours, you can check on your bag, and then check again in about a day. You will eventually start to see drops of water sticking to the side of the bag. Some will be in the “clouds” and other drops will be coming down like rain.
The sun is heating up the water in the bag, which turns the water into a gaseous state in a process called evaporation. This happens in our atmosphere, too. Because the water is in a bag and has nowhere to go, it sticks to the sides of the bag, turning back into a liquid. This is called condensation. This experiment demonstrates the power of the sun to transform water into different states.
59. Sugar Water Rainbows
This science experiment is especially meant for older kids, but it can me modified for kids of all ages. Your kids will love this colorful experience about density and buoyancy, and all you need are some common household ingredients.
What You Need:
food colorings (preferably in rainbow colors including red, orange, yellow, green, blue, purple)
a clear straw
First, fill each of the cups with the same amount of water.
Next, add the food coloring, one color in each cup, preferably in rainbow order.
Line the cups up next to each other.
In the first cup, do not add any sugar at all.
In the second cup, add one tablespoon of sugar.
In the third cup, add two tablespoon of sugar.
In the fourth cup, add three tablepoons of sugar, and so on.
Stir each mixture until all the sugar is dissolved in each glass.
The next step is to make a sugar rainbow by placing the end of the straw in the first cup (the cup with no sugar), only about a half of an inch.
Cover the top of the straw with your thumb before lifting it out of the water so that the water does not fall out of the straw.
Now dip the straw into the second cup (1 tablespoon sugar). This time, insert it deeper so that the end is one inch below the water level. In one quick move, release the thumb and recap again. Now you should have two layers of color.
Keep dipping the straw into each solution from the one with the least sugar to the one with five tablespoons of sugar. Each time, the straw is inserted half an inch deeper.
Density is the amount of substance (mass) within the volume occupied by the object. If two cups have the same amount of water (i.e. same volume), the one with more sugar is denser than the one with less sugar.
Buoyancy is determined by relative density. The solution with less density floats above the solution with higher density. That is why the color don’t mix.
Sugary water has higher density than plain water. The solution with more sugar has higher density than the one with less sugar. If you have inserted the straw in the solutions from the least sugar to the most sugar, then the color don’t mix and you have a sugar water rainbow.
60. DIY Parachute
You can learn about gravity by making a DIY parachute for a light-weight toy. The parachute is easily made from materials around your house, and you can experiment with different strategies and objects.
Plastic Bag (i.e. grocery bag)
First, use the scissors to remove the handles from the plastic bag. Next, poke four holes around the plastic bag so that they are the same distance apart and on opposite sides of the bags.
Then, cut four holes into the rim of the paper cut.
You’ll also need to cut four pieces of yarn, 10-12 inches long. Thread one piece of yarn through the hole in the plastic cup and tie the yarn to the cup with a knot. Repeat with all four strands of yarn in the remaining holes.
Next, thread the other end of the pieces of yarn through the hole in the plastic bag and tie a knot.
Finally, personalize and decorate your cup with stickers, paint, crayons or markers.
Now it’s time to find a toy that is going to take a ride in your parachute. Launch your parachute into the air and see what happens!
Experiment with putting different objects into the paper cup and see how it affects the parachute’s effectiveness. Does the parachute flight time increase or decrease?
You can also try creating the parachute with different materials to replace the paper bag, such as a paper towel or napkin, and see how that affects the performance.
61. Invisible Ink
Did you know lemons can also be used to write hidden messages?
In this fun experiment, your kids can write secret messages that they will learn how to reveal scientifically. You need only basic materials, and it’s sure to be a big hit.
-lamp or light bulm
-plain white paper
-bowl or cup
First, squeeze the lemon juice into a bowl or cup and mix in a few drops of water.
Next, dip the cotton swap into the lemon juice / water mixture, and write a secret message or draw a secret picture onto the plain white paper.
Wait a few moments for the paper to dry and for the juice to become invisible.
Finally, hold the paper close to a light bulb or lamp and reveal your secret messages.
Lemon juice contains carbon compounds that are colourless at room temperature. The heat source (in this case the light bulb) breaks down the compounds and thereby releases the carbon. The carbon oxidizes when it comes into contact with the air. It then turns brown, making your invisible message visible under the hot light bulb.
62. Dry Erase Marker Magic
In this fun and easy experiment, you’ll watch your very own drawing come to life and move around!
Dry Erase Marker
First, draw a picture on the plate with the dry erase marker. Try a stick figure to start!
Then, slowly pour water onto the plate. You’ll see the drawing slowly lift up.
Finally, make your drawing move around by swirling around the water.
The marker is a mixture of ink pigments and alcohol. When you pour the water on it, the alcohol dissolves, and the ink pigments become a solid that slides off the glass when it gets wet.
64. Homemade Play Dough
This is a classic DIY project, and kids of all ages will love it.
-3 cups of flour
-1.5 cups of salt
-6 teaspoons cream of tartar
-3 tablespoons of oil
-3 cups of water
Mix all the ingredients together to make your play dough!
65. Flying Ping Pong
Your kids will love this flying ping pong trick, and there are only two things you need.
First, make sure your hair dryer is on a cool setting.Then, hold the ping pong above the nozzle and turn on the air. When you let the ping pong go, it should float! Next, try it on different settings. Try to see how far you can tilt your hair dryer before the ball drops.
66. Bird Feeder Fun
In this simple science project, you’ll learn where birds like to have their meals.
Place cheerios on a pipe clean and make a simple circle. Place it out for the birds to eat.
To experiment, place different bird feeders in different places and see if it makes a difference for how much gets eaten.
You could also make your bird feeder into different shapes to see how the birds prefer it.
67. Make a Rain Gauge
It’s super simple to make a rain gauge from a soda bottle and track your are’a rain water!
X-acto knife (with parental supervision)
Cut the top off of a soda bottle and invert the top so that the rain water funnels into the bottle. You may want to secure it with duct tape. Next, place it outside in a spot where it can collect rain water.You’ll want to secure it so it doesn’t fall over. Then, begin measuring the rain water each day!
68. Rubber Band Guitar
Tap into your musical side and explore sound with this simple rubber band guitar.
Paper or plastic cup
First, wrap your rubber bands of different sizes around the cup so that the rubber bands act as strings over the hole of the cup. Then, pinch the sides of them together as best you can and tap them around the sides of the cup. See what sounds they make, and experiments with rubber bands of various sizes to see what sounds they make!
69. Rainbow Bubble Snakes
The only incredients you need for Rainbow Bubble Snakes are a plastic bottle, some duct tape, a sock without a match, and dish soap. SCORE! I have literally all of these things, and I’m sure you do, too. As usual, it’s more fun with food coloring.
70. 3 ingredient DIY foam paint
To make this fun DIY paint, you just need shaving cream, glue, food coloring, and a plastic bag. After you squish the ingredient together, you can make some colorful and unique art!
Grow colorful rock candy in a glass!
Make a giant bubble with household ingredients.
Cook up a tasty snack in a solar oven.
74. Windowsill Trash
Demonstrate how the heat of the sun helps trash decompose.
Create a cyclone in a bottle in this classic, simple experiment.
Amaze your kids by stepping through an index card that’s been strategically cut.
77. Frozen Bubbles
Find out what happens when you blow bubbles in freezing temperatures.
78. Make Butter
Shake cream and turn it into butter!
Learn about your taste buds in this easy mapping activity.
80. Make a Rainbow
See how you can easily create your own rainbow.
81. Soap Boats
Explore density with this easy DIY boat-making activity.
82. Egg Drop Project
See if you can build a contraption to protect an egg from breaking.
Watch gummy bears grow before your eyes.
Dive into the infinite world of fingerprints with a no. 2 pencil and paper.
Make your own bouncy ball toys with household ingredients.
Explore and investigate carbon dioxide by making corn dance.
This surprising experiment will teach you more about balance.
All you need is a kitchen spoon to learn about the principles of reflection.
89. Make a Sundial
Learn how to tell time with the sun by making a simple sundial. You can also become a Human Sundial to learn about solar patterns.
90. Exploding Baggie
Use a simple chemical reaction to explode a plastic zip close baggie.
91. Balloon Tricks
Use cold water to make a balloon resistant to a fire’s flame!
Stick a needle into a balloon without it popping.
Use that rotten banana in your kitchen to blow up a balloon. You can also try it with a lemon. (Here’s the Lemon Balloon Trick.)
Blow up a balloon without blowing, using vinegar and baking soda.
Experience a chemical reaction first hand while brushing your teeth.
Compare the levels of fat in different foods with this simple experiment.
Discover how to easily smash seashells with vinegar.
Find out how you can make giant bubbles with an easy homemade solution.
Learn about the water cycle with shaving cream. The shaving cream represents the rain cloud and the water is the atmosphere.
Learn how to bend water with one simple thing you have lying around your house.
See how you can magically dunk paper in water and not make it wet.
Learn about light refraction in this quick and simple experiment.
100. Leak Proof Baggie
Stab sharp pencils through a baggie filled with water, without any water escaping.
101. Magic Napkin
Learn about inertia with a napkin and a plastic cup filled with water.
102. Water Fireworks
Create fireworks in a glass of water using this simple experiement with household ingredient.
103. Liquid Sandwich
Learn about density with water, oil, and honey.
104. Oil & Water
In this classic science experiment, find out if oil and water mix.
105. Talking String
Learn about sound waves and make a string “sing” by using one simple button.
106. Noisy Paper
Create a loud vibration noise with just two pieces of computer paper.
Making tie-dye shirts is one of the best ways to brighten up a boring afternoon! Once you’ve created your masterpiece, here’s how to wash your tie-dye shirt for the first time.
We hope you loved this list of simple ideas and creative activities to help you pass the time when you’re bored.
In 2013, Calie Herbst, a former teacher with three little ones, saw a need for a “One Stop Shop” for family fun in Milwaukee. So she founded Milwaukee With Kids. Her goal was to find the best this city has to offer families and share it with other parents. In one place.
In 2019, she published “Exploring Milwaukee WIth Kids”, a comprehensive Milwaukee travel guide for families and kids.
She appears regularly on WISN News, Fox 6’s ‘Real Milwaukee’, B93.3, and Wisconsin Morning News. She has been featured in Medium, the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, NPR, the Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle, and on CBS 58 News.
Calie is available for hosting, moderating and media appearances.