Watercolors and flowers are the perfect combination. Kids' science and art skills blossom as they experiment with an array of flower colors and shapes.
Look at a flower, garden, bouquet, paintings, or photographs of flowers. Notice the colors and shapes of the leaves and petals. Imagine some big, colorful blossoms.
Cover your work area with newspaper. Paint a flower, or a whole bouquet of blossoms, with Crayola® Washable Watercolors and Watercolor Brushes. Fill the paper with color.
Experiment with how much water you use. To get intense colors use more paint and less water. Mix colors to create new tints and shades. Dry.
Plants have many parts that keep flowers alive and growing. If you like, paint a second flower that includes the roots, stem, leaves, and petals. Dry.
Which painting do you find most interesting? Why?
Celebrate the start of Spring or any day with bright flowers that stay fresh. Arrange them in a clever folded-paper bask
Young children delight in making these torn-paper petals. There's no mess with Crayola® Color Wonder™ Markers and Paper.
Watch science grow as kids use recycled crayons and a little solar energy to create this colorful plant holder. It's per
What’s more colorful than a spring flower garden? Why not get together with Grandpa or a neighbor to create your own bre
Enjoy the colors of these easy-to-make flowers. You’ll want to create a huge bouquet!
Watercolors and flowers are the perfect combination. Kids' science and art skills blossom as they experiment with an arr
Fill your fingers with pigs, ducks, roosters, cows—whatever barnyard animal puppets you create!
What kinds of interesting life forms exist beyond the stars? Use your imagination to bring extra-terrestrial visions to
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.