Add To Favorites
Represent the spirit of hope with a classroom display of sunny daffodils. Plant flowering bulbs and learn how communities help each other heal.
Ask students what a community means to them. Have them think about their local neighborhood, rural area, town, or suburb. How do the people in a community help one another? How can one community help another? Conduct a classroom discussion.
On October 20, 2001, communities in New York City started The Daffodil Project. More than 10,000 volunteers planted 1.5 million daffodil bulbs. These bulbs were donated by people and organizations in the Netherlands and New York. This project brings a spirit of hope to the city. The daffodils remind people each year of the heroic rescue and recovery efforts after the tragedy on September 11, 2001. Each spring a golden Field of Daffodils weave through the city in more than 1000 parks and green spaces.
Students cover their art area with newspaper. To make a daffodil, students first find out about the parts of these spring flowers. Paint a small paper plate yellow and orange. Use Crayola® Washable Paint.
With Crayola Scissors, cut two strips (about 3 in x 12 in [7 cm x 30 cm]) from a recycled file folder. Paint one white, gold (mix orange and yellow), and yellow. Paint the other strip green for the flower stem. Dry.
Use Crayola School Glue to glue the ends of the yellow strip together to make a crown loop. Dry.
Cut four small slits around the edges on one side of the loop. Fold the edges out to make four tabs. Put glue on each tab. Attach crown to the painted plate to make a blooming daffodil. Dry.
Cut around the edges of the plate to make it look fringed or scalloped (wavy) if you like. Glue the green stem to the back of the daffodil.
Display your daffodil with others made by classmates to make a Field of Daffodils.
This powerful diorama pays tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebrate his historic civil rights speech on the step
Add To Favorites
Open the golden door of Ellis Island and explore the history of immigration in the United States.
Focus on historic achievements and positive role models with this collaborative monument making project.
Feed teens’ appetite for popular music with this lesson inspired by songs that reflect the times in which they were writ
Learn about Japan---its geography, culture, sports, and industries? Decorate a fan with symbols of the country, past or
Update an ancient craft with contemporary designs and art materials. These holiday ornaments are light and unbreakable,
Explore cultures through clothing, using a variety of Crayola Colored Pencils and construction paper to make 3-D models
Delve into the history and culture of China! Research geography, inventions, or other aspects, then sculpt a symbolic di