Add To Favorites
Capture action in the exciting, extreme sport of snowboarding! Make great snow scenes with Crayola® Gel Markers using pointillism.
Snowboarding has only been around for 36 years! A dad in Michigan, Sherman Poppen, tied two skis together with a rope for his daughter to use in the snow and the "snurfer" was created. Lots of people snowboard, which is tons of fun!
The two main events for snowboarding are the halfpipe (with twists, turns, and jumps) and the giant slalom (boarding down a course as fast as you can.) Watch tapes, or visit a resort to find out how it's done.
On light blue construction paper, sketch your snowboarder on a mountain's giant slalom or halfpipe with Crayola Gel Markers. Capture the athlete's body language and movement.
Fill in your picture using pointillism, an art technique made famous by French Impressionist artists. Pointillist pictures are made of dots of color, with points of light spaced together to create shape, form, and dimension. Use different colors to make s
Let's make something!
Please touch! Fruits and veggies have such interesting skin textures. Create colorful rubbings with Crayola® Large Washa
Add To Favorites
Cheer on your team! Whether it’s sports, a spelling bee, or some other event, express your enthusiasm by waving a bold f
March is one of the windiest months of the year. Turn your cool Crayola Color Explosion designs into Wild March Wind Whe
How tall are you? Find a friend to help, and trace around each other. Then color yourselves (or each other) in memorable
Design a wristband with a pop-up message: It’s a great reminder to snack on fruits or veggies!
You’ll be made in the shade when you wear a colorful sun visor! Turn paper plates into cool, colorful hats to match your
Children will have a ball making these holiday pins! In the blink of an eye, you'll be ready to wear winter greetings.
These fashionable sun visors are quick to make with paper plates. Match your designs to your favorite clothes!
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
Visit us »