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What do you wish your bedroom looked like? Design a tiny version of the room of your dreams-all tucked inside a recycled tissue box.
Would you like a bright purple room? Or one that's orange and green with a black ceiling? How about a swimming pool or batter's cage next to your bed? Design this miniature room with everything just the way you want it!
Ask an adult to help you cut off most of the top and front of an empty recycled tissue box using Crayola® Scissors. Save the cut pieces to make furniture.
Turn tissues into whatever you want in your room---just draw on them with Crayola Washable Markers. Make rugs, curtains, bedspreads, pillow shams, mirrors, frames, or wallpaper.
You can even tie dye tissues with Crayola Washable Watercolor Paints and Brushes if you like! Cover your art area with newspaper. Hold a tissue in the middle and twist it tightly. With a brush, dab on spots of watercolor. Open it to see your design. Dry o
With leftover cardboard pieces, create furniture. Use Crayola School Glue to put together beds, dressers, tables, chairs, stereo speakers, a giant TV with an aluminum foil screen-you choose. Color furniture with markers. Or cover it with your decorated tissues.
Place furniture in your room. Glue it in place. Air-dry the glue.
Let's make something!
What to do with your seashell collection? Relive your warm beach memories with these colorful shells.
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Explore celebrations across the globe! Capture a celebratory moment of your own by designing a colorful fabric banner!
Research your family heritage to find out where they’ve been and how you got to where you are now. Use Crayola® Bright F
Celebrate human diversity! Children think about the freedoms they enjoy, and remember the work of civil rights leaders s
Contribute to your holiday festivities with beautifully decorated dreidel.
Do you like to fish? Make a 3-D triarama of your favorite fishing spot.
Who's involved in every level of government and community service in many nations? Women are! Create a challenging memor
Follow in the footsteps of Horace Pippin, an African-American painter. He got his start by drawing on doilies with color