Martha Stewart's favorite crafts for kids: 175 projects for by Editors of Martha Stewart Living

By Editors of Martha Stewart Living

Martha Stewart's favourite Crafts for Kids makes a speciality of craft tasks that youngsters, elderly 3 to 12, could make with their mom and dad. those initiatives are enjoyable, but serve a pragmatic goal; youngsters can put on, beautify, and play with what they make. choked with principles for more than a few a while, ability degrees, and pursuits, this publication we could kid's creativity run wild, whereas growing helpful thoughts as mom and dad and youngsters study and create as a group.

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Martha Stewart's favorite crafts for kids: 175 projects for kids of all ages to create, build, design, explore, and share

Martha Stewart's favourite Crafts for children makes a speciality of craft initiatives that kids, elderly 3 to 12, could make with their mom and dad. those initiatives are enjoyable, but serve a realistic function; young ones can put on, beautify, and play with what they make. choked with principles for a variety of a while, ability degrees, and pursuits, this publication shall we kid's creativity run wild, whereas developing useful stories as mom and dad and children research and create as a crew.

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For the flagpole, glue a folded piece of Tyvek to a toothpick; twist a screw eye into top of stern. Insert toothpick into screw eye. 3. Twist a screw eye into center of stern’s curve. For the dinghy, have an adult punch holes into one end of a clean sardine can, then run twine through holes and connect to the screw eye on the boat. Fill the can with cork cargo. ahoy matey! Modify the basic instructions to make this three-masted clipper ship, which has ladders cut from a mesh fruit bag. Use the templates to make sails and flags: Cut out to make patterns for tracing onto a Tyvek envelope, lining up pattern’s straight edge along envelope’s fold; cut out (you will have two layers).

Do not use tap water, as it can turn yellow over time. ) Add a pinch of glitter and a few drops of glycerin. 4. Apply a ring of glue to the mouth of the jar. Carefully screw on the lid tightly and let glue dry before turning jar over. STICKVILLE In this charming country getaway, wooden craft sticks stand in for logs and boards in a rustic cabin, fence, farm truck, and, naturally, an old-fashioned ice-pop stand. pop-up shop Every small town deserves a sweet spot. Label the signs using tiny rubber stamps or colored markers.

2. Punch a hole at top, thread string through, and tie ends together. 3. Glue cotton balls to both sides, leaving the face and leg areas uncovered. Hang a small flock from a window or in a doorway. ROCK FRIENDS Those smooth stones you collect on nature walks and on strolls along the shore have a lot of life in them—you just need to apply some paint and glue to form alligators, ladybugs, frogs, and more. You can even paint a whole school of fish like the one shown at the beginning of the book. alligator This great gator is held together mostly with wooden coffee stirrers and glue; like his amphibian pals, he’s made up of many parts.

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