An out-of-this-world imagination helps you write and illustrate a space adventure.
Research information from several sources about the first walk in space. Interview family members or neighbors who may remember this walk, and find out their reactions to it.
Use Crayola® Metallic Crayons, Colored Pencils, and/or Gel Markers on dark paper to create a picture of an early or super-modern space vehicle. Include a window view of the inside of the vehicle showing you (as a person or alien) traveling through space. Add details to the surrounding space, including shooting stars, planets, satellites, flying debris, and other space vehicles.
With metallic colored pencils on white paper, write about what you saw on the adventure. Write whole sentences.
Cut your sentences into strips with Crayola Scissors. Arrange the sentences into paragraph groups that tell about one part of the trip. Leave out or rewrite any sentences that don't fit well into a paragraph.
Rewrite your story in metallic colors, making each group of sentences a different color. Add a cool metallic border and display with your space vehicle drawing.
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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