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Which bird can walk, swim, and feed itself as soon as it is born? Find out, then have fun tearing bright paper to make this fuzzy, funny, baby bird.
Read about ducks, what they do, where they live, and so much more. Have fun waddling like ducks and making duck sounds. If possible, watch ducks at a pond or farm. Look at pictures of duck bodies, heads, wings, legs, and feet. What shapes do you see? Can you find the breathing holes on the duck’s bill? Look for ears on the duck. Although ducks have no external ears, they hear very well. Now it’s time to show some ducks at a pond. You can use realistic colors or any hues you like!
Cover your craft area with newspaper. On white paper, use blue and green Crayola Washable Kid’s Paint and Paint Brushes to create sky and a pond. Air-dry the paint.
Tear yellow construction paper into fuzzy shapes for duckling heads, bodies, and wings. Stick them to the painted pond with Crayola Glue Sticks.
Fold small bits of orange construction paper scraps in half to create duck bills. Use orange triangles as legs and feet. Tear tiny black pieces for eyes. Glue all the pieces in place. Add details with Crayola Washable Markers to finish your scene.
Display your ducks. Each bird has its own expression and personality!
Let's make something!
Children spread their creative wings with this imaginative activity that helps them understand perspective and size. Flu
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Kids go on safari when they follow their animal instincts with art adventures. Put these booklets on your survival list.
Make cool chameleons that change colors on your book covers! How? With Crayola® Color Switchers™ Markers.
What's inside Lilly's Purple Plastic Purse? Celebrate Lilly's unique purple purse, or invent your own character with a h
Catapult kids to the time of knights and chivalry as they create an imaginary castle! Start the royal treatment by readi
Your children will leap into this life-size frog and dragonfly project. Make an even bigger splash by planning a family
Croak! Kerplop! Bzzz! When you draw pond life on wet paper, creatures seem to come to life right before your eyes.
Explore opposites with a lion of a project that kids and parents greet with a roar of approval. Through art, young child