Children paint with sticks a branch of a tree on blue paperboard. Then they make stamps using hygienic sticks soaked in different shades or rose paint to create petals of cherry flowers.
A child glues three rolls of blotting paper to a green sheet of paper – those will form stems of our flowers. Then one should cut out a rectangular piece of blotting paper and cut slits from one side.
A work for five-year and six-year old children. Flowers made of circles of different sizes cut out from a newspaper which we stick with glue one on another from the largest to the smallest. We decorate them by stamping with fingers soaked in paint. In the middle we glue a small crystal. Stems and leaves we make of twisted blotting paper.
A child paints a palm with a brown paint and then makes an imprint of his/her hand in the middle of white sheet of paper. Then soaks the ends of fingers in green paint and imprints them at the top – tree leaves are formed. At the end a trunk is painted. After finishing his work, a young man has a portrait of his own hand changed into a spreading plant.
To create such a kind of work of art, children should cut out of coloured paper, yellow sunflower petals and bend each of them in the middle. Then one should glue them to the CD. Then pupils draw intersecting lines on the CD using a felt-tip pen – in the way that allows to obtain a texture of sunflower. A piece of coloured paper can be stuck in the middle of the CD to cover it.
A teacher puts into a bowl (or a paperboard box) a sheet of white paper and then makes a few green paint blotches. A child drops a small ball (metallic or plastic) which rolling along a white sheet of paper creates an image of the green meadow. Now, you can take on a brush a different colour and “splash” (flowers are created) and glue animals cut out from coloured paper.
One larger circle should be cut a slit several times and bend every second slit (to make it more spacious), we glue a ball made of blotting paper in the middle. We cut out a stem from green coloured paper. We fold in half two green circles (they form leaves). All elements we glue to a sheet of paper.
Vicol glue should be applied on a white rectangular piece of Bristol board, and then one should form a flower from colour pencil planes, add a straw as a stem and feathers as leaves. A spring flower should be besprinkled around with semolina. At the end one should glue a rectangle with a flower on a piece of red paperboard of A4 paper format which is a frame.
Creating a tulip, children should paint in green a paperboard stem – a paperboard roll from toilet paper. Now, one can cut out of a sheet of a technical pad a shape of a calyx and a leaf. Paint them red and green. A leaf can be glued to a stem, and a calyx should be slipped in slits at the top of the roll. A created, wide tulip looks like a real, rare variety of this plant species.
To an empty container of a “Danone” we pour some construction plaster with water to obtain pudding texture (note: plaster dries quickly), we put a straw quickly (thick and rigid straws can be bought at the wholesale of disposal articles). We fix a flower in a straw using a cosmetic pad stuck with Magic type glue (or a carpenter’s glue which can be bought in the wallpaper’s shop).
We glue a plastic teaspoon on the colour paperboard of A5 format. Beside a spoon (which is a centre and a flower stem), we glue petals and leaves. We cover the inside part of a spoon with coloured paper and glue it. The entire (according to children’s creative imagination) can be adorned with decorative elements, e.g. stickers – a ladybird, a butterfly, a snail made out of blotting paper.