Add To Favorites
Celebrate the fall harvest with decorative ears of Indian corn. Display these handsome ears year after year.
Students research information about the importance of corn, an indigenous crop in North America. Find out about its uses by both Native Americans and later immigrants to the continent. What role does corn play today in cultures around the world? These authentic-looking ears celebrate the history and harvest of corn.
On a clean, dry paper plate, flatten a large handful of Crayola Air-Dry Clay to about one-half inch (2.25 cm) thick.
With a craft stick or plastic knife cut thin ovals about 6" long in the shape of ears of corn. Square off the tops for stems. With a straw, cut out a hole in the top of each ear to hold the husk. Press into the ears with a clip clothespin to make rows of corn kernels. Air-dry the corn for at least 2 days.
Using Crayola Washable Tempera, paint the corn in earth tones. Rinse the brush between colors. To make husks, dip a plain paper towel into the rinse water from your painting. Spread out the corn and husks on a paper plate to air-dry.
To add texture to the corn, add one or more coats of Crayola Texture It! Mixing Medium. For a pearl-like finish, cover with Crayola Pearl It! Mixing Medium. Air-dry the finish.
Roll up the dry paper towel. Pull it through the hole in the top of the corn. String a few ears together with raffia to hang. These make beautiful gifts!
People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
Add To Favorites
Display the 7 principles of Kwanzaa in a one-of-a-kind accordion window book.
Use ordinary wooden clothespins to create original versions of Guatemalan worry dolls. These minipeople hold important p
Feed teens’ appetite for popular music with this lesson inspired by songs that reflect the times in which they were writ
Create your own coral reef and learn about these delicate ecosystems.
Open the golden door of Ellis Island and explore the history of immigration in the United States.
Use recycled paper bags to simulate leather or bark to create a Native American parfleche for use as an art portfolio.
High school students can teach elementary students about sustainability and environmental issues with this community ser