The Library at Chameleon Elementary School provides academic support to both the students and the teachers by create a space unique in the school where hands on information literacy takes place through a wide variety of programming and events. Established in 1962, Chameleon Elementary still works in accordance with its original mission: The Chameleon Library helps all students address the desire for self-directed personal growth and development opportunities throughout their lives by providing materials, programs, and services to meet the children’s needs. Test results show that 27% of student, did not pass state standards for reading comprehension, math and science. The majority of these poor scores were found to be among low SES and children from racial minority backgrounds. Reports show that STEM, science, technology, engineering and math programs added to curriculum help to target these areas of learning. To this end, Chameleon School Library will join forces with Kids Spark to establish a new STEM program, where children of all backgrounds can come and have equal access to robotics and gain valuable problem-solving skills and gain confidence and technology fluency and imagination. With funding support from the Cohen Foundation, Chameleon Elementary Library will be furnished with 10 Kids Sparks Robotics Kits. These initial kits will serve as the foundation for ongoing STEM learning. With funding support from Cohen Foundation this project will achieve a number of positive outcomes through a four-part curriculum: Develop foundational capacities for all STEM learning such as spatial reasoning, problemsolving, and symbolization. Develop their STEM identity and technology fluency through mathematics and language comprehension Gain greater confidence with mechanical engineering and technologies Kid Spark curriculum teaches the practices and cross-cutting concepts used for all scientific learning as prescribed in the Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS). (kidsparkeducation.org) Quantitative impact of these new kits will be measured through participation count, parent survey, teacher evaluation as well as pre and post-test scores at the start and end of each of the four units. Qualitative data will be collected anecdotal feedback from participating students.