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Toss a snowball between the polar bears and the ice floes! Create your own game with recycled tissue box, tissues, and a bit of Crayola® Model Magic®.
Polar bears are magnificent animals. They live in the frozen tundra and waters near the North Pole. Polar bears are proud and resourceful creatures, just right for the theme of a playful aiming game.
On white paper, use Crayola Erasable Colored Pencils to draw several polar bears at play. Perhaps one could walk on all fours. Another could sit. Maybe one is rolling in the snow.
Tear out your polar bears for a furry edge, or cut them out with Crayola Scissors. Draw their eyes, noses, and mouths with Crayola Washable Markers.
Create ice with Crayola Model Magic. To color the ice, mix color from a Crayola Washable Marker into white model magic. Knead to blend colors. Place modeling material around the opening of an empty recycled tissue box to resemble a hole in the ice.
Glue mounds of tissues on your box with Crayola School Glue to create ice floes. Glue polar bears to the ice floes. Dry.
Create objects to toss into the hole in the ice---tissue snowballs or fish, for example. Make up your game rules and you're ready to play!
Let's make something!
Play your favorite outdoor games with Sock Worm Beanbags you make yourself using Crayola Fabric Markers, old socks, and
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Create lively desert scenes with Crayola® Color Wonder™. Kids' hands and fingers double as printing stamps—and stay mess
Create this intriguing bat cave for a Halloween decoration. It's also a great way to introduce children to bats as well
The sky's the limit with this mobile. Create fine-feathered friends to hang around-all year long!
Bubble, bubble! This simple printing technique goes along swimmingly when you use recycled bubble wrap.
Children spread their creative wings with this imaginative activity that helps them understand perspective and size. Flu
Search for lots of fallen leaves. Print many different kinds on a grid with no-mess fingerpaint. You can even play games
Create a colorful creeper with paper plates. Will it be a hairy woolly bear? Or a caterpillar that’s knobby, tufty, or h