Add To Favorites
Don’t Worry, Bead Happy! Get in the fashion swing with worry beads to bring good luck. They’re really popular in Greece!
Men and women in Greece carry worry beads as a fashion accessory. Their beads may be made from stone, wood, metal, horn, nut, and even coral. People swing, twist, flip, and click their beads. They’re also good luck symbols and represent Greek culture. Why not pick up on the trend?
Shape your beads. Blend white Crayola Model Magic® with color from Crayola Gel Markers. Knead until you get the color(s) you like. For a marbleized effect, knead in the color just a little. Roll into a snake. Cut the snake into about 20 beads with Crayola Scissors.
Ask an adult to help you thread a yarn needle. Push yarn through the beads at least once. Air-dry your beads.
Add shine if you want. Cover your craft area with newspaper. Mix half water and half Crayola School Glue. Use the mixture to glaze the beads with a Crayola Paint Brush. Air-dry the beads.
Tape the ends of the yarn to wear your beads.
Let's make something!
Join the excitement of an Australian national pastime—horseracing! Dress up for the Melbourne Cup with a one-of-a-kind h
Add To Favorites
Crayola Color Switchers™ Markers are perfect to create the woven designs and exquisite motifs found on traditional India
Top off St. Patrick's Day or any morning when your lads and lasses feel lucky. These hats can be personalized for parade
<EM>Babushka</EM> means many things to Russians. A babushka can be a person or a scarf worn as a shawl! Celebrate Russia
This style of elaborate, colorful beadwork originated with Zulu women in South Africa. These paper look-alike accessorie
Kids learn about African history and geography as they create beautiful necklaces, bracelets, and ankle bracelets. Wear
Make a statement in your own space! Hang this handsome name-chain on your door, locker, desk, or anywhere you keep your
Making their own toucan mascot reminds kids "you too can" do it. Children build confidence and self-esteem with the tool