Find out how chunks of ice break away from glaciers - a natural process called calving.
What happened to the Titanic? Where are icebergs found? What is an iceberg calf? In small groups, investigate icebergs further by exploring various electronic and traditional resources. Take notes in an organized format. Work together to summarize main ideas in a written report that will be also presented orally.
With Crayola® Washable Paints and Paint Brushes on white construction paper, illustrate what you learned about icebergs. Outline icy shadows with gray. You will use your painting as an instructional tool when you present your research summary. Dry flat.
Invite younger children or those with special needs to come to your iceberg expo, at which groups present reports and illustrations. Design cool invitations with Crayola Metallic Colored Pencils on white paper. Make ice pops for audience members to thank them for attending your program.
Send a postcard from space to show what you know about the other planets.
Remember the compliments you’ve heard from others—and get to know your friends better—with this 3-D self-portrait.
How do you use water, every day or for fun? With your classmates, create a book about why water is important to each of
What could you do when you were 6 months old? When did you first walk? Make this pop-up record of your growing-up milest
Pigs are big in children’s literature! Choose a favorite porker, maybe from <em>Charlotte’s Web</em>, and make a colorfu
What does your face look like when you taste something sour? Or smell something delicious? Create an expressive, decorat
Use Crayola® Gel Markers to add a colorful diagram to a report on the natural cycles of the solar system.
Use alliteration in fantasy animal poetry then create a drawing using letters to form patterns and textures.
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