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Jump into geography and geology by making a book that illustrates natural landforms! Where does the fault lie?
What do you see when you look out of car, bus, train, or airplane windows? What are the biggest things that change? Is the road always flat and straight? Do you see rock walls? How about bodies of water?
Imagine that you are a bird. You can see so many things flying in the sky. Pick two points on a map. They can be your hometown and the place where your relatives live -- or any other two places in the world. What land features would you see as you fly from one place to the other Would you see islands? Mountains or hills? Rivers or oceans? Inlets or an isthmus?
Find maps and pictures of the landforms along the route you would travel. Make a list of the many types of landscapes you could see on your trip. Are there deserts? Glaciers? Faults? Volcanoes?
On construction paper, draw a picture of each land feature with Crayola® Washable Markers. Label each page with the type of landform and where you would see it on your trip.
Draw front and back covers for your land features book on construction paper. Give your book a catchy title. Include the author's name (that's you)!
Place the pages of your book inside its cover. Punch two holes through the pages. Cut two pieces of yarn with Crayola Scissors. Thread yarn through the holes to bind your book.
Did you know that the largest waterfall in the world is underwater? Learn more about the Earth’s waterfalls and create a
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People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
Display the 7 principles of Kwanzaa in a one-of-a-kind accordion window book.
Paper-bag puppets hold original poetry about pirates, pets, or any preferred topic. Young writers put the puppet's arms
Gild torn-paper edges and make golden leaf imprints on this decorative frame. Display original poetry, photos, or other
Create your own coral reef and learn about these delicate ecosystems.
Use knowledge of, a and experiences with, food sources to decide where food comes from.
Imagination and problem-solving go to work as children check out real bugs and create their own.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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