Visit the weather forecast set of a local TV station to find out what people do to put together a broadcast. Notice equipment, lighting, jobs, computers.
Find out how weather predictions are made. Make a trip to a meteorology lab. Invite a weather specialist to visit.
Record weather conditions on charts. Try to identify seasonal trends. Take weather safety precautions for your area.
To make TV equipment: With your friends, figure out what you need for a pretend TV weather broadcast set. Cover your work area with newspaper. Put on a Crayola® Art Smock. With Crayola® Washable Tempera and So Big® Brushes, paint a box to look like a came
Draw camera details such as a grip and lens with Crayola® Washable Markers. Or cut them out of construction paper with Crayola® Scissors. Glue on with Crayola® School Glue.
To make signs and maps: On poster board, create a sign with the names of the weather broadcast and station. Design a logo. Glue a map to another sheet of poster board.
With construction paper and markers, draw satellite pictures and signs to illustrate different kinds of weather. Find clothing props that forecasters in your area might wear to do programs outdoors.
Choose theme music. Take turns as stagehands, producer, camera crew, forecaster, announcer, commercials, and TV audience.
Study the complex, geometric ornamentation of Islamic art. Discover intricate, authentic Zillij designs using math and a
Your imagination gets moving when you look at the photography of Eadweard Muybridge. Create an original painting of you
Have you read Maya Angelou’s Life Doesn’t Frighten Me? What worries you? Turn your concerns over to a Worry Warrior and
How can older students make a difference in the lives of younger ones? Create and share interactive storybooks to bring
Make a very special pop-up card for a very special author.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.