What does your shape look like?
Students create and share valuable pictures with coin rubbings.
Students investigate images by Kandinsky, Stella, and Albers. Students synthesize the artistic information to create th
Extend a unit of study on neighborhoods, shapes, symbols, and transportation with the creation of a town street maze.
Give students the chance to play with coin amounts to discover different payment combinations using Crayola® Dry-Erase c
Have fun with sponges and paint! Students create a beautiful collage of fun shapes.
Imagine an environment unlike any on earth. Use Crayola® Crayons and Washable Markers to create a unique landscape, ble
Count on an alien to help you practice reading, labeling, and counting while playing a fun matching game.
Find colorful place names around the world! Draw vivid maps, plan trips, and write travel logs about imaginary journeys
Practice counting in Chinese using a comet counting tool designed with Chinese numerals.
Study the phases of the moon. Test your knowledge with this exciting in-class moon game!
Students explore the possibilities of becoming a computer engineer, a Web master, or some other exciting computer career
Create these splashy fish as you count with author Lois Ehlert of Fish Eyes.
Invite students to create symmetry by making a bug of their own.
Creating, presenting and responding to works of art are explored in The Private/Public Self project. This creative multi
How many do you have?
Animals and insects line up to be counted in painted scenes.
Explore symmetry with this engaging project! Students create colorful shapes and divide them into symmetrical halves.
Research the stories behind the constellations in the night sky and then connect the stars to see them for yourself!
Looking for an arts integrated math lesson? Have students demonstrate various ways to count to eleven by using their ima
The simple alteration of a photograph can speak volumes! Students combine the use of negative and positive space with la
Perfect before, during, or after any lesson, this “anytime” activity fosters curiosity and response to learning. Just gr
A single black dot can be a hole to look through, but what about two or three? Students will love imagining possibilitie
Students create tangible sets of numbers (of things) on matching construction paper pieces and the infinite world of mat