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Use Crayola® ReStick ‘Ems™ Letters and Numbers to encourage people in your town, city or community to improve your environment by planting nature’s air cleaners—trees!
Whether you are doing a school project or expressing your thoughts for positive change, making a poster is a great way to motivate people to make a difference in the community.
What issue would you like to support? What actions do you recommend should be taken? Research and brainstorm ideas related to your issue. For example, if you think people should plant trees, why do you think this is a good idea?
Plan your poster. Think about ways to capture the attention of people so they will stop to look at your poster. Choose color combinations that grab peoples’ attention.
Display related information on your poster. Use ReStick ‘Ems numbers to list supporting reasons or steps you’d like to share. ReStick ‘Ems Letters and Numbers can be repositioned for up to 24 hours, so if you want to move a ReStick ‘Em, carefully peel awa
Write one piece of information beside each number using Crayola Markers.
Use Crayola Scissors to cut colored paper shapes to frame the information on your poster. Attach with a Crayola Glue Stick. Dry completely before displaying.
Let's make something!
Your children will leap into this life-size frog and dragonfly project. Make an even bigger splash by planning a family
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What lives in the parched, mysterious desert? Create a 3-D textured picture of desert plants and animals.
What’s climbing out of the dark, oozing swamp with its jaws wide open? Watch out for a ‘gator or two! Sculpt a scene tha
Explore pond life! These amazing watery habitats are teaming with creatures. What plants and animals can you find?
Create lively desert scenes with Crayola® Color Wonder™. Kids' hands and fingers double as printing stamps—and stay mess
Bubble, bubble! This simple printing technique goes along swimmingly when you use recycled bubble wrap.
Croak! Kerplop! Bzzz! When you draw pond life on wet paper, creatures seem to come to life right before your eyes.
Create a vibrant paper version of a traditional craft from the Cuna Indians, who live on islands in the Caribbean.