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Investigate how living things depend on each other for survival needs, then use color blending to make a unique rainforest landscape of animals, plants, and insects.
Invite students to become familiar with living things in the rainforest through books, video, and computer experiences. Working in small groups, ask students to make a list of plant and animal life in the rainforest. Discuss how plants and animals depend on each other in that natural environment.
On a large sheet of white paper, students outline a rainforest scene, including both plants and animals, with Crayola® Crayons.
With Crayola Washable Kid's Paint and Paint Brushes, mix red, blue, yellow, black, and white to blend unique colors. Encourage students to mix hues on a washable surface such as a recycled foam produce tray, or on a paper plate. Experiment to find ways to lighten and darken colors.
Paint over and inside the crayon outlines to illustrate a richly dense Rainforest Wildlife environment.
Provide an opportunity for students to present their artwork to small groups of classmates. Encourage groups to include significant information from their research in their presentation.
People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
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Display the 7 principles of Kwanzaa in a one-of-a-kind accordion window book.
This powerful diorama pays tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebrate his historic civil rights speech on the step
Open the golden door of Ellis Island and explore the history of immigration in the United States.
Use ordinary wooden clothespins to create original versions of Guatemalan worry dolls. These minipeople hold important p
Use recycled paper bags to simulate leather or bark to create a Native American parfleche for use as an art portfolio.
Bring on the bagpipes! Gather the clan! Students create an original tartan plaid, and craft a kilt or scarf with the fab
Use Crayola® MiniStampers and Markers to create patterned designs similar to traditional Ashanti Adinkra cloth.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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