Playgrounds are fun, but how exciting and engaging would they be if designed by kids? This lesson challenges students t
Children have fun playing detective with cards made by classmates to reinforce the mathematical concept of “sets”.
Use Crayola® Gel Markers to add a colorful diagram to a report on the natural cycles of the solar system.
Get students into graphing with this colorful method! They'll want to track many additional activities when they see how
What is almost as comforting as a hug? Why a mug of tea, of course! Create this lovely teapot, add an acrostic and a tea
Paint first, and then write poetry! Express original ideas with picturesque words and appealing textures!
Students connect poems with feelings as they use color to reflect the mood of a favorite poem.
Rhythm, rhyme, and lively imagery create a rollicking good time for young children putting on a poetry show!
We’re making a point to break the mold on Pointillism! Experiment with different materials and techniques as you explore
Create a Polar Bear in his habitat, surrounded by the colorful Northern Lights using blended watercolors.
Did the horses escape from a sunken ship? Could it have been pirates? Discover what happens on this annual pony drive, m
Focus on feelings in facial expressions while drawing in the comic book style of Roy Lichtenstein.
Students create pop-up books to remind themselves to take good care of those smiles!
Turn a simple heart into pop art with pizzazz! Make several for unique greeting cards or a wall display.
This is a creative way for kids to see information! Take some not-so-exciting statistics that students gather and make i
Puppets pop up through the floor of this circus theater created from a recycled box. Act out Peter Spier's Circus! or an
What could you do when you were 6 months old? When did you first walk? Make this pop-up record of your growing-up milest
This rainforest mural is teeming with plants and animals. Some of them jump right out on their accordion-fold springs!
Plan an imaginary cruise, using maps, studying other languages, and drawing scenes from your trip.
Focus on clothing, body language, and expression as you portray people in the realistic style of American portraitist Jo
Study horses' anatomy and movements, exploring the work of Susan Rothenberg, then create a print of a horse in motion.
This Science + Art activity has students incorporating fact-based drawings while using their color illustrations to find
Crayola® Model Magic snowmen demonstrate understanding of the different physical forms of water.
How are elections held? What do government leaders do? Begin with a briefcase that opens up new branches of learning.