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Track the weather in your area over a two-week period. Use bar graphs and line graphs to illustrate the results of your study in a colorful way!
Graphs allow us to easily identify and compare data as the result of a study. Two common types of graphs are bar graphs and line graphs. Bar graphs use vertical or horizontal rectangles (bars) to represent a specified quantity. Line graphs use points to identify values, and then connect each point with a line that shows the fluctuations in the data. Look at examples of each type of graph with your class. What information is included on each?
Study the local weather with your class over the next two weeks. On the classroom whiteboard, keep track of the temperature if the weather is sunny, cloudy, rainy or windy each day. Will some days be rainy and windy, or sunny and cloudy? For days like these, choose the one description that depicts the day the most.
At the end of the two-weeks, chart your results! Use Crayola® Dry-Erase Markers or Dry-Erase Crayons to create a colorful bar graph on the whiteboard showing how many days were sunny, cloudy, rainy and windy. Display the temperature results using a line graph!
Imagination and problem-solving go to work as children check out real bugs and create their own.
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People around the world give thanks for their food. Celebrate a harvest of pineapples, pumpkins, or pomegranates-and sho
Gild torn-paper edges and make golden leaf imprints on this decorative frame. Display original poetry, photos, or other
Protection of the world’s tropical rainforests is a key environmental strategy for keeping the Earth healthy. Demonstrat
<I>Make Way for Ducklings</I>! Create dioramas depicting scenes from this children's classic about a family of mallards
Mix it up with word blends! Turn learning grammar into a game with a twist of your wrist.
Haiku is a "snapshot" of words, often related to nature or seasons. This poetry may not rhyme, but briefly captures a mo
Mix and blend melted crayon colors to create ocean in motion scenes.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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