Customize your own box of 64 Count Crayola Crayons, 8 Count Crayola Crayons or Crayola Art Case in just a few quick steps. It's easy and fun!
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Yippee! There’s gold in the hills somewhere! Make a pretend map so you can find the treasures.
Life during the California Gold Rush must have been tough. Miners endured lots of hardships and lawlessness. The excitement of panning for gold---and the possibility of striking it rich---must have made up for difficulties the 49ers faced.
Imagine you’re a prospector following a hand-drawn map of uncharted territory. You’re hoping that it will lead you to a stream of gold flakes. Here’s one way to draw a treasure map of Western terrain.
On a recycled file folder or paper grocery bag, plot out the imaginary routes and landmarks with Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils. They really erase, so you can always change your mind and correct mistakes.
Fill in trails and any roads with Crayola Multicultural Markers. Their natural colors are just right for rugged terrain.
Add details with Crayola Twistables. Try making signposts, mountains, and streams to help explorers know where to go.
To make your map look like it’s really been used, tear the edges. Crumple up the map to give it a wrinkled look. You’re ready to strike out for gold!
Let's make something!
What’s so great about your state? Creatively display all the amazing features your home state has to offer with this col
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Shine a beacon on lighthouses! Explore Peggy's Cove in Nova Scotia, or other legendary lighthouses. Then make your own a
Kids make this colorful license "plate" for your next trip. They search for license tags from the U.S. and Canada, or an
Make a 3-D scene of your favorite beach sunset. Show palm trees, lighthouses, or even crumbling pillars along the Greek
Encourage higher-thinking skills with a Misty Mountains book. It hits all the high points in physical geography.
Wear a colorful shirt and listen to Hawaiian music to set the mood. As you make this replica tapa cloth, you'll feel lik
In Venice, Italy, the streets are canals and the cars are boats! Find out about this fascinating place, then create your
Ride the cowcatcher of a steam locomotive? Almost! Lady Susan Agnes Macdonald rode "from summit to sea" in a special box