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What changes along with the seasons? Plants? Animal coats? What you wear? The weather? Sports? Students create a 3-D cube to illustrate the highlights of each season.
Quiz your students to discern their knowledge about seasonal changes. To supplement their current knowledge, share details about changes that take place with the seasons, either in your area or elsewhere on Earth. Which of these changes fascinate them? Why do these changes take place? When do they happen? Select an appropriate picture book to share with the entire class, carefully viewing illustrations as the read progresses.
Using Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils, students draw six circles with a diameter about as wide as the span of your fingers. Draw a large square inside each circle so that the four corners touch the sides of the circle. If students struggle with creating the circles or squares, provide them with templates to trace.
Students cut out all six circles using Crayola Scissors. Erase any extra marks on the outside of the circles.
On four of the squares, students will use Crayola Crayons, Crayola Color Sticks or Colored Pencils to draw a scene or object for each of the four seasons. Demonstrate how erasing sections of their drawings can create highlights in the drawings.
Students write the names of two seasons on each of remaining squares. Ask students to illustrate those squares, too.
Demonstrate for students how to bend all edges of the squares upward in order to make four sides. Assist students with this step as needed.
With adult assistance, students place one circle face down on its folded edges. Select one edge from each of the four circles and attach them to the edges of the circle facing down with Crayola Glue Sticks. Glue edges to adjoining edges to form a rounded square.
Students compare the scenes chosen to illustrate with those done by classmates. There are so many beautiful ways to remember each season!
Explore how Lane Smith’s illustrations contribute to the mood created by the words of Jon Scieszka in their book, The Ma
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Engage your students in deep understanding of ratio & proportion without them even knowing! Use the children’s book “Chu
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Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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