Children draw an apple shape on the sheet of paperboard. They paint with Vicol glue a centre of it and turn a sheet on a tray filled with sugar pressing a little bit. When it dries out, a work is ready to painting. One must choose colours suitable for a given fruit. On a surface prepared in this way, paint dissolves wonderfully and colour joint together.
To create a quickly ripening apple, a teacher cuts out before a fruit shape from a sheet of a technical pad. Children are to tear pieces of paper and glue them to a sheet of paper. Three colours show three stages of ripening – at the bottom it is still green, on the left a yellow apple in ripening stage. On the right side it is already quite red.
Children throw balls made of orange blotting paper to a large transparent bag. Top is created from a cut strip of green blotting paper. When a bag is filled up, a teacher puts “a green top” on a top part and binds a carrot with a green ribbon. Finally, one can glue eyes and a mouth cut out from self-adhesive coloured paper.
We stick light green blotting paper to an empty roll of paper towels and bind an end with a lace. We cut some thick stripes in a dark green sheet of paper from a drawing pad (not cutting to an end) and stick to the second end of a roll.
We smear a plastic bottle (in my case a bottle of 1.5 L cut in half = two pineapples) with glue, and we stick to it previously cut out yellow ovals from paper. We glue ovals in rows creating a fruit. At the top we glue cut out from green paper leaves in different shapes and it is ready!
We cut bottoms from several bottles of 1.5 L volume, then we attach one to another with double-sided tape. The whole we cover with acrylic paint, and when it dries out we glue a penducle made from brown creased paper and two leaves cut out from coloured paper, on which we have previously marked nerves with a felt-tip pen. A juicy apple seduces with its tasty appearance.