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Letter-writing takes a new turn with this stationary that wraps right up into its own envelope.
Review the components of a friendly letter with students. Discuss which of these components are appropriate to include in a greeting card message. Have available several greeting cards for students to review and discuss.
On both long sides of a piece of paper, measure in about the width of three fingers. Fold both sides of the paper in and crease the edges all the way down the sheet. Unfold the paper. At one end of the paper, measure down the flap about the width of three fingers. With Crayola® Scissors, cut from the edge of the paper up to the fold. At the fold, cut up to the top of the paper at about a 90 degree angle. This forms the closing flap for the envelope.
With Crayola Fine Tip Markers, Erasable Colored Pencils, Metallic Colored Pencils, and/or MiniStampers, write and illustrate a message on the inside of the envelope.
Fold in the sides of the envelope. Fold up the bottom of the paper until it almost touches the flap at the top. Fold over the flap. Crease all the edges.
Design the outside of the envelope using symbols that hint at the contents. Write the return address and correspondent's address-friend, pen pal, relative, or famous person.
When the message is finished, seal the envelope with a Crayola Washable Glue Stick.
Create cool textured designs with rubbing plates that students make themselves. Then create one-of-a-kind textured cards
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Create a cherished keepsake or gift! Fill this accordion-fold book with memories of great times shared with family, team
What is almost as comforting as a hug? Why a mug of tea, of course! Create this lovely teapot, add an acrostic and a tea
Which memories do you remember the best? Use Crayola® Washable Markers to create artwork that tells a story in the trad
Honor women who helped to shape our world. Create a place for great leaders at history’s table.
Use pop art techniques to create a beautiful poster for Dad, Mom, or any loved one. Mixed media create a neat effect.
Students explore where they came from! How does their family tree look?
What do family members or neighbors remember about the "olden days" or their home countries? Find out in an oral history