Add To Favorites
Take the lead from the vibrant hues found in nature! With Crayola Neon Model Magic® colors, mold one of the cutest creatures ever to be called an amphibian.
They stick on trees. They’re camouflaged on leaves. Tree frogs hide everywhere in plain sight! Only in nature could a neon-tinted creature blend in completely with its surroundings.
Roll out a small amount of neon green Crayola Model Magic® and shape it like a leaf. Impress some veins into its surface with a plastic knife or other tool.
Shape the body of a tree frog. Make small indentations into the body to add texture. Roll out longish snakes and attach to the body for the frog’s arms and legs. Bend them into an appropriate crouch.
Roll two, small balls of neon pink or red for the frog’s eyes. Place them on top of the head and secure them under green lids. A dash of Black gives them a realistic stare. From a small snake of neon pink or red, pull off toes, and attach them to the frog
Place your completed frog on the leaf. Model Magic® dries to the touch overnight and dries completely in 2 to 3 days. Then you can stare back at this exotic adaptor!
Let's make something!
What’s climbing out of the dark, oozing swamp with its jaws wide open? Watch out for a ‘gator or two! Sculpt a scene tha
Add To Favorites
Children have a natural interest in diverse creatures. With this activity, they find out about the importance of preserv
Create lively desert scenes with Crayola® Color Wonder™. Kids' hands and fingers double as printing stamps—and stay mess
Create this intriguing bat cave for a Halloween decoration. It's also a great way to introduce children to bats as well
The sky's the limit with this mobile. Create fine-feathered friends to hang around-all year long!
Bubble, bubble! This simple printing technique goes along swimmingly when you use recycled bubble wrap.
Children spread their creative wings with this imaginative activity that helps them understand perspective and size. Flu
Create a colorful creeper with paper plates. Will it be a hairy woolly bear? Or a caterpillar that’s knobby, tufty, or h