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Surround yourself with summertime! Collect your own colorful, symmetrical butterflies!
Look at several pictures of butterflies or watch them if you can. What do you notice about these creatures? Butterflies are beautiful examples of bilateral symmetry. This means that they are the same on both sides, like perfect book-ends. Every spot on the left wing is mirrored by a matching spot on the right. Look carefully to find the other body parts of a butterfly.
Fold a sheet of dark construction paper in half. On one side, use Crayola® Gel Markers to draw one-half of a butterfly's body parts along the fold. Draw the butterfly's wings, attached to the body. Make them large and wide. Butterflies have two wing sections on each half of their body.
Use Crayola Scissors to cut out your butterfly. Unfold the paper.
Use your Gel Markers and Crayola Classic Fine Line Markers to draw colorful segments on the butterfly's wings and body. Leave dark, separating lines between them. For each shape you make on the left side, make a corresponding shape on the right.
Use a Crayola Glue Stick to mount your Bright Butterfly on a contrasting piece of construction paper. Make a butterfly collection!
Let's make something!
Who is perched on or near your computer? This Monitor lizard, riding a skateboard, adds fun to your desktop!
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Shading, highlights, textures, and stripes! Furry woodland creatures come to life with Crayola Twistables® and Erasable
Making their own toucan mascot reminds kids "you too can" do it. Children build confidence and self-esteem with the tool
Run! Gallop! Fly! These colorful 3-D animals, made with recycled file folders, seem almost real. Make---and take---them
The circus is coming! The circus is coming! Make your own 3-D circus using recyclables: a shoebox and foam produce tray.
Invent your own species of butterfly, moth, or other insect. Or make models of your favorites! All you need is Crayola M
Bunnies are so cute! Use this bunny gift bag as an Easter basket or for May Day. Kids will be prepared when the Chinese
Kids are naturally curious about bugs. Count insect wings or legs, and then capture the iridescent colors!
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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