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Kites are as challenging to make as they are to fly. These kites are guaranteed to provide hours of creative time with your children, both inside and out.
Sketch a symmetrical kite shape (such as a diamond) on a large sheet of paper, newspaper, or heavy wrapping paper with Crayola® Markers or Colored Pencils.
With Crayola Scissors, cut out the kite. Be sure to cut a small triangular vent, too, so your kite can fly.
Use Crayola Crayons, Markers, or Colored Pencils to decorate your kite.
Reinforce the edges of your kite with wide adhesive tape, so it won't tear.
Securely tape two thin, round dowel sticks in place. One stick goes from top to bottom, the other from side to side on your kite. Reinforce the two points of the side flaps with more tape.
Decorate the dowel sticks with gift-wrap ribbons.
Use a paper punch to punch string holes in the kite's side corners, about a thumb width inside the taped areas. Attach hole reinforcers on both sides of the paper.
Tie an arm-length piece of string through each of the holes punched in the corners. Tie their open ends together.
Attach the tied ends of those strings to your long kite string.
Let's make something!
Use dots and swashes of no-mess Color Wonder™ Fingerpaint to create a flower garden bursting with bright colors!
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Breathe new life into art. Kids blow through a straw to create colorful paint images while they experiment with color, e
Squirt! Create quick, brilliant flows of bright colors by spraying water on Crayola® Washable Markers.
Turn a sunny or rainy day view into a beautiful rainscape. Use Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils to create luminous spec
What fun it is for daydreamers to imagine that they see shapes in the clouds. With this activity, kids dream up favorite
Hang up your easy-to-make torn-paper mini-banner. Welcome a new season, holiday, or any festive time!
Emerging writers are eager to record their experiences in words and pictures. A seasonal journal captures the excitement
Tune into nature's sounds while walking outside with your children. Kids listen for birds singing, wind blowing, or bees
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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