Warning: Dry ice is dangerously cold and you should not let your skin or body come in direct contact with it. It's also a good idea to be in a well-ventilated area - even better, you can do it outside. You can get frost bite if you're not careful. When buying it, do not place it in an airtight enclosed container - leave it open a crack. It's also a good idea to wear safety goggles. Please be safe and exercise caution with this - especially doing this with the kids. Have fun and do this at your own risk! For more dry ice safety information, you can read about it here.
Here is a super short video demonstration of it in action! This one in the video was a small bubble - but it was still cool to see it pop!
Step 1: Materials for Dry Ice Project
- Dry Ice - it can be purchased at some major grocery chains (I bought mine at a Super Walmart) - it costs about $1-1.30/lb. more or less - you might want to call the store to verify that they sell it
- Bowl & Cup
- Long piece of scrap material about an inch thick by 10 inches long
- Dish Soap
- Safety Gloves