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Hold a favorite color election then construct graphs to present data.
Find out when different groups (such as women, Native Americans, African Americans) won the right to vote in the United States and in the state where you live. How old must you be to vote? Who may not vote in government elections? When are national and local primaries and elections held?
Agree on a standard set of colors for a color survey, such as the hues in boxes of 8 or 16 Crayola® Crayons. Make sure each of you has a box.
Write the name of each color to be surveyed on an index card using its crayon.
Take part in a whole class favorite color survey. Arrange index cards in a column on the open floor. Vote for favorite colors by placing the crayon boxes on the floor beside the appropriate index card. Carefully space the crayon boxes evenly so quantities can be compared. Discuss the results of the survey.
Record voting results on a chalkboard with Crayola Chalkboard Chalk.
Make a pictograph of the voting data using crayons on white paper. Write color names in a column to the left. Draw crayons to the right of each row to show survey results. Space the drawn crayons evenly so they line up vertically and horizontally.
Get to know more residents in your town. Invite people to school events with a friendly phone call, offer to lend a hand
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Creating a quilt block is a great way to combine math, history, literature and art into one fun project.
Create colorful ribbons and medals worn by our brave soldiers with Crayola Color Sticks. Then use your imagination and d
Who wants homework on weekends? Find out how statistics can be misleading by creating your own survey to purposely slant
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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