The water cycle is a continuous process that involves several stages. It starts with evaporation, where water from oceans, lakes, and rivers turns into water vapor due to heat from the sun. This vapor rises into the atmosphere. Condensation is next. As the water vapor cools down in the atmosphere, it transforms into tiny water droplets, forming clouds. These clouds are made up of countless water droplets suspended in the air. Then comes precipitation. When the water droplets in the clouds combine and become too heavy, they fall to the ground as rain, snow, sleet, or hail. Precipitation is what brings water back to earth's surface. After that comes collection,. The water that falls as precipitation collects in bodies of water like lakes, rivers, as well as oceans. It also seeps in the ground to become groundwater. Finally, we have the process of runoff. This is when water flows over the land and eventually makes its way back to larger bodies of water, completing the cycle. Now that I have thoroughly explained the water cycle I will explain what the students have to do as well. Lets begin explaining the whole process as to what the students have to do. Students will dive into interactive activities that simulate the water cycle stages which include: evaporation, condensation, precipitation, and collection. Next, they will gather cool facts and visuals during these activities. Furthermore, they will explore any interesting and unexpected information that they will include in their presentation. After students have collected all the information and visuals they will start crafting their digital presentation. They will have to make sure that it tells the story of the water cycle in a way that is informative as well as engaging. Lastly, they will ad fun fact(s) that they come across related to the water cycle. This will show what they have truly learned about the water cycle.