Weave golden sticks through paper printed with gold leaves. This wall hanging is a natural to make an impression!
Where do your favorite things originate? Discover how world economies depend on each other to create materials, products
Make magnificent magnets to use when you take a vote on Valentine's Day to find out your friend's favorites!
Roger McGough’s book “What on Earth Can it Be?” is a brightly colored, charming story to jump start any child’s imaginat
How does geography influence people and places? Discover how natural features such as coastlines shape architecture, job
Is your knowledge about the Earth’s layers rock solid? Create a down-to-Earth 3-D display with Crayola Markers.
The ocean’s surface really is just the tip of the iceberg! Oceanographers have found amazing creatures that adapt to dra
What’s growing in your classroom? Record how a plant, animal, or you are changing. It’s a cinch with Crayola® Markers!
Use Crayola Erasable Colored Pencils to draw a favorite food. Then erase it, piece by piece! Are you using fractions? Su
Who likes plain vanilla ice cream? How about pecan mocha fudge? Or cotton candy? Create a 3-D classroom graph with Crayo
Imagine having to move to a new ‘home’ taking with you only possessions you could carry. What would you take? Leave behi
"How Do You Hug a Porcupine" ("Como Abrazas a un Puercoespin?”) by/por- Laurie Isop is the inspiration for students to c
Visualize a journey that incorporates no technology other than one’s own feet. Students re-imagine the passage of North
Watch interest in trees and ecology grow as students create a forest of 3-D trees representing multiple species.
Create a colorful Model Magic hanging sculpture based on Alexander Calder’s distinctive geometric style. Students will d
Students make a faux stained glass design using Crayola Window Crayons on wax paper.
Have fun with concentric circles and mixed media! Create an abstract piece of art.
Young children take pride in home and family while creating miniature versions of the homes where they live.
What do two things have in common? Select two cards and decide if they are alike.
Students create a self portrait using the letter U as a face shape.
Look deep into an Ancient culture, and decode a visual language of simple dots and lines! Use these symbols to create a
What a charming way to write a book report! Each illustrated bracelet charm captures a character, an event in the plot,
Create a dreamtime symbol in the style of modern Aboriginal culture.
The inventor of the mobile and stabile was the American artist, Alexander Calder. In this lesson students will create ki