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Yuck! What's the grossest meal you can imagine? Follow in the tradition of world explorers who ate wormy porridge, or make your own disgusting feast!
Until canned food, refrigerators, freezers, and other ways to preserve foods were invented, people ate lots of things you would never dream of touching today. Often, foods such as cereals and flour got wormy. Other things, such as biscuits, got hard and moldy. Christopher Columbus's sailors waited until dark to eat so they wouldn't see the worms in their porridge. What gross foods can you can think of?
Mold Crayola® Model Magic® into a bowl or plate on which to serve your delicacies.
Sculpt the most disgusting, gross, unappetizing food you can imagine with Model Magic. Add things like worms, bugs, and foods you would never mix together. Dry 24 hours.
Cover your art area with newspaper. Paint your gross meal and serving dish with Crayola Washable Kid's Paint and Paint Brushes. Mix colors to get disgusting, unappealing hues. Dry.
Gross out your friends on Halloween, April Fools' Day and Poisson d'Avril, or any time!
Let's make something!
Please touch! Fruits and veggies have such interesting skin textures. Create colorful rubbings with Crayola® Large Washa
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How tall are you? Find a friend to help, and trace around each other. Then color yourselves (or each other) in memorable
Change a recycled box into a robot with folded paper arms. Toddlers love this hands-on project, which is a cinch with Cr
Retell the delightful French folktale Stone Soup! Your whole family can color and tear paper veggies to add to the pot.
No need to blow out these birthday candles! Make this cake centerpiece ahead of your party. It holds colored pencils tha
Remember summer holiday picnics with a creative collage! This one features corrugated cardboard and melted crayon.
Toddlers create their first still-life art, a torn-paper collage with shiny, crayon-colored, healthy fruits!
Design a wristband with a pop-up message: It’s a great reminder to snack on fruits or veggies!
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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