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Investigate environmental conditions of a desert, rain forest, or high mountain peak then design a magic camouflage hat especially for the region.
Research the climate, flora, and fauna of areas such as the sun-baked Sahara, green Amazon rain forest, or frigid top of Mt. Everest. Imagine a magical hat that could transport people anywhere and allow them to watch the action there undetected.
With Crayola® Scissors, cut out the front and back panels of three large brown paper grocery bags.
Cover the work area with recycled newspaper. Spread Crayola School Glue diluted with an equal part of water on one printed panel. Use a small piece of recycled cardboard or a Crayola Paint Brush to spread the glue evenly. Top with another panel, add more glue, and continue alternating until all 6 layers are built.
While the panels are still wet, mold the hat over a head-sized bowl (turned upside down), or drape it over your head. Secure the hat shape and size with a large rubber band or masking tape. Stuff the hat with recycled newspaper to dry.
Color and decorate the camouflage hat with Crayola Washable Markers, Crayons, and/or Washable paint, Tempera Paint, and Paint Brushes. Glue on camouflage items such as pine cones, sand, or dried grass.
Create your own coral reef and learn about these delicate ecosystems.
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Jump into geography and geology by making a book that illustrates natural landforms! Where does the fault lie?
What’s inside the crater of an active volcano? Bubbling red magma. Show molten lava flowing from a "fire mountain" that
Details and descriptions of rainforest scenes come alive in narrative stories, poems, and plays and in original oil past
Hop from islands to mountains, from permafrost to tropical rainforests. Explore glaciers and coral reefs. Display the di
How are landforms such as mountains and valleys drawn on maps? Learn about landforms and how to draw a topographical ma
Create an erupting volcano! Magnets and a cookie sheet add to the reality of this 3-D project.
How did people grow their food long ago? Discover how much (or how little) farming has changed with a realistic diorama.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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