In December 1903, the first controlled airplane flight took place over the dunes near Kitty Hawk, North Carolina. Recrea
Just how fast is a high-speed train? Design a train, then move it at amazing speed with a flip book.
Make Way for Ducklings! Create dioramas depicting scenes from this children's classic about a family of mallards who liv
Research earthquakes and how they are detected and measured then make a simulated seismograph.
What's so great about planet Earth? Attract visitors to our world with a bright travel brochure.
Make a simple moveable painting in watercolors and markers to illustrate how tides affect the life and landscape along t
Create advertising for Earth Day! Use Crayola® Dry-Erase crayons to encourage earth-friendly behaviors.
Explore Thailand then make miniature lotus-flower rafts in the tradition of the Loy Krathong festival.
Entice students to learn about a state’s economy through the engineering of an engaging game board that integrates color
Create flowers and their pollinating pals using Crayola® Model Magic.
Create a magical fairytale-like frog using Model Magic to create a sculpture placed on a cardboard lily pad.
Protection of the world’s tropical rainforests is a key environmental strategy for keeping the Earth healthy. Demonstrat
Poetry, stories, warm colors and wet-on-wet watercolors for fall.
Look at a flower garden from the butterfly's perspective.
Explore the wonders of ancient Egypt then construct a 3-D pyramid on which to display your findings.
Capture the warm colors of fall by creating a gorgeous doorknob decoration with Crayola Model Magic®.
Help children develop as leaders and build self-confidence as they create colorful kites with the idea that they can fly
Why did Egyptians live in sun-dried brick homes? Step back in time to make this replica of a dwelling that was energy-ef
Explore ocean life. Then create a captivating fish display with exciting Crayola® Color Explosion™ paper and Model Magic
Any place on Earth can be a destination when you create a personal passport!
After studying the artwork of Canadian artist Norval Morrisseau, students sketch an “aerial view” of an animal or insect
Observing leaves inspires scientists and poets alike. Combine the two by making falling leaf marks and writing poetry.
Step back in time to create a modern version of Americana! Use your knowledge about types of lines, too.
What’s unique about an octopus? Dig out some facts, use a little imagination, and bring these surreal creatures up from