Add To Favorites
Creating their own newspaper is clearly the write stuff for active kids. They'll make headlines and increase literacy skills while reporting good news.
Create your own newspaper. Think about a name for it, and who your readers will be. Will your newspaper cover school events, the neighborhood, sports, or something else?
Large paper will give you room for more stories and illustrations. Write the name of your newspaper in bold letters at the top with Crayola® Erasable Colored Pencils. Draw a line under it with a ruler. Then draw three evenly spaced vertical lines under the name to create columns on the front, and again on the back. Newspapers are broken into columns to make them easy to read.
Write rough drafts of your news stories on other paper or a computer. Remember to include the most important information--Who, What, Where, When, Why, and How--very early in the story. Check spelling and grammar.
Now it's time to lay out your newspaper. Stories can go across one, two, or all three columns. Pick the most important stories and place them at the top of the page with bold headlines. Less important stories are usually placed at the bottom or in single
Draw pictures with colored pencil to illustrate your stories. Write captions underneath. Copy your stories with colored pencil on your newspaper. Edit them to fit the space. If you print them out from the computer, cut the stories with Crayola Scissors and attach them with a Crayola Glue Stick. Fill both sides with stories and pictures.
Let's make something!
Encourage your younger shining stars to learn their names. Older ones use the bright name plates as personalized bedroom
Add To Favorites
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
Ride that wave! Paddle a kayak! Keep that summer feeling alive with an action-packed vacation diary.
Wiz kids stretch their language skills with this fun and friendly wizard. Kids make their own wizard and magic wand to i
<P>Roses are red, <br> Violets are blue,<br> Kids love to make<br> Art just for you!<br> Children explore written la
Whose turn is it to feed the cat? Keep track of pet responsibilities (and all household chores) with this interactive, c
Oil and water don’t mix? Well, neither does Crayola® Color Sticks and Watercolor Paints. Make a unique bookmark using a