You Are a Doughnut is a vaudeville inspired biological-musical-comedy that takes audiences on a brilliantly fun voyage through the human digestive system — from table to toilet!
We can't wait for you and your students to join biology teachers Oesoph A. Gus and Dewey Dean for a ridiculously fun voyage through the human body.
On this page you will find links to a variety of resources that will help expand your experience with our show. These can be used with your students both before and after your visit to the theatre.
If you have any questions, please don't hesitate to get in contact by sending us an EMAIL.
PRE & POST SHOW VIDEOS...
BEFORE YOU SEE THE SHOW... WATCH THIS VIDEO!
AFTER YOU SEE THE SHOW... WATCH THIS VIDEO!
As well as traveling across Australia performing You Are a Doughnut, Oesoph and Dewey are currently very busy preparing a brand new web series full of bite-sized science. They're calling it SNACK ATTACK!
We can't tell you too much now... but, WATCH THIS SPACE! We'll be posting episodes around MARCH 2024.
Take the TOUR...
During You Are a Doughnut, Oesoph and Dewey took you on a weird and wonderful tour through the human digestive system. Can you remember the names and functions of all the twisty tubes and remarkable organs?
You can revisit the entire digestive system with our online tour... (COMING MARCH 2024).
You are a UNICORN...
AUSTRALIAN CURRICULUM LINKS...
Living things have a variety of external features (ACSSU017)
Different materials can be combined for a particular purpose (ACSSU031)
Living things grow, change and have offspring similar to themselves (ACSSU030)
Living things can be grouped on the basis of observable features and can be distinguished from non-living things (ACSSU044)
Living things depend on each other and the environment to survive (ACSSU073)
Solids, liquids and gases have different observable properties and behave in different ways (ACSSU077)
Changes to materials can be reversible or irreversible(ACSSU095)
Change to an object’s motion is caused by unbalanced forces, including Earth’s gravitational attraction, acting on the object (ACSSU117)