Advocate passenger safety recommendations by creating original bumper stickers designed with hand-made Crayola® Model Magic Stamps.
Invite a member of the local police department, fire/rescue team, school transportation department, or other community safety expert to talk with your class about child passenger safety. Find statistics about injuries resulting from safety precautions that are ignored or used improperly. Discuss how students can help their families and friends use appropriate safety restraints while traveling in a motor vehicle. Young children show each other how to use their own child safety booster seats.
Fold construction paper in half lengthwise in the shape of a long rectangular bumper sticker. Cut along the fold with Crayola Scissors.
In the middle of the bumper sticker, write a safety slogan in large lettering with Crayola Washable Markers.
Create a stamper by shaping a car or other transportation symbol from Crayola Model Magic. Color the surface of the stamp with marker. Press along the edge of your bumper sticker. Repeat to create a colorful, patterned border.
Display bumper stickers on a bulletin board or hallway gallery area.
Create a time line with colorized copies of photos of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
Think like an advertiser and come up with new names to replace familiar ones.
How do juicy oranges arrive at a grocery store in winter? Cargo trucks are on the road year-round. Create your own busin
Design an interactive map with modes of transportation that actually move across the ocean.
Showcase children’s family heritages and traditions with bright colors and distinctive patterns. These individual, no-se
Investigate the Aztec calendar then create a fictional scroll calendar with details of an imaginary trip to Mexico.
Find colorful place names around the world! Draw vivid maps, plan trips, and write travel logs about imaginary journeys
Work together to weave a multicolored basket with Crayola Model Magic® Naturals. Fill it with words that celebrate diffe
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.