Add To Favorites
Let this colorful creature fly into your days. Brighten up any room with the dragonfly’s glowing designs!
If you prefer, make a dragonfly pattern first (step 2). Or you can make your own freehand drawing with the Crayola Color Explosion™ color-reveal marker on Color Explosion Paper(then skip to step 3).
To make a pattern. Fold white paper in half. Use Crayola Erasable Colored Pencils to sketch half of a dragonfly along the folded edge. Here’s how: Begin near the top of the page at the fold. Draw half of a long, tapered oval. You can easily erase this basic shape to create a head. Draw two overlapping wings on the dragonfly body. Cut out your folded dragonfly with Crayola Scissors. Open the pattern and place it on a piece of Color Explosion Paper. Trace the shape with the color-reveal marker.
Decorate your insect however you like. Real dragonflies have lines inside their wings, kind of like leaf veins. You can use lines, dots, or whatever designs you want!
Cut out your dragonfly.
Let's make something!
Throw a circus theme party! Streamers flow from this festive big-top to each place at the table.
Add To Favorites
What better way to jazz up a breezy day than with a bright windsock? With Crayola Neon Color Explosion® Markers and Pape
Wondering where to keep treasures at camp? Or how to celebrate Earth Day? Decorate a recycled box with leaf prints to st
Personalize a picture frame to match the season. Turn ordinary plastic frames into fabulous gifts or family treasures!
Create lively desert scenes with Crayola® Color Wonder™. Kids' hands and fingers double as printing stamps—and stay mess
Kids and grownups alike go bug-eyed over this quilt, swarming with bees and other insects. Children will be snug as a bu
Children spread their creative wings with this imaginative activity that helps them understand perspective and size. Flu
Oil and water don’t mix? Well, neither does Crayola® Color Sticks and Watercolor Paints. Make a unique bookmark using a
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
Visit us »