Students formalize their knowledge of numbers with these counting creations. The bubble numbers hold a beautiful number
Why are signs important?
Compare modern with traditional African tribal cultures by researching how individual and group identity are expressed t
Here’s a bold and bright pop art lesson using Crayola® Markers inspired by the work of American artist Robert Indiana.
Japanese shoji screens are decorative as well as functional. Create a miniature shoji screen with symbols of this unique
Discover more about the life of a king cobra. For what is it really hunting?
Texture and counting meet creativity and expression as children model numbers and explore arithmetic.
Have fun with sponges and paint! Students create a beautiful collage of fun shapes.
Make change in the community! Create a symbolic coin that showcases a pledge to make your town a better place to live.
Design an optical illusion! Discover a scientific principle called the Moiré Effect. Trick your eyes and brain with line
What do you see at the zoo?
Engage students’ complex thinking skills as they create similes for themselves that are represented in a tactile art pie
Counting and grouping become cooperative as children create artwork emphasizing number and quantity for classmates to ex
Find colorful place names around the world! Draw vivid maps, plan trips, and write travel logs about imaginary journeys
Study the artwork of Robert Rauschenberg then create an original collage with written analysis.
Students create beautiful patterned paper with a printmaking process and then use the paper to create fish and other sea
Draw the states of matter: solid, liquid and gas. Use Crayola® Dry-Erase Crayons to create an original drawing of water
Build a kaleidoscope to experiment with visual perception.
Confused about place value? Roll for the highest numbers you can in this exciting game. Soon the numerals will always fa
How many do you have?
Make a drawing deep---and lift the colors!---with this creative erasure technique.
Looking for a colorful way to practice place value concepts? This hands-on learning activity is sure to leave its mark o
Read “The Leopard’s Drum,” and then invent patterns—with words, drums, or hands. Children represent their sounds visuall
Turn simple shapes into colorful geometric designs with no-mess Crayola Color Wonder products.