We paint empty rolls of toilet paper using green poster paint, then we cut out six circles with a diameter of 2cm and form a frog of it. Now only eye pupils, 2 claws and we glue the relative elements of a frog.
The whole area of a CD we cover with nail lacquer (preferably colours should overlap one into another), then waiting until it dries out we cut out a leg/a body and tentacles of a snail. We glue movable eyes to tentacles and our snail is ready.
We take coloured paperboard from a pad and cut out a bill and legs for our bird codger. Then we cut a wing and feathers for a tail from decorative coloured paper. We glue all elements to the CD. Finally, we make a bird’s eye from a button.
We cut out two strips equal in terms of length and width from a sheet of coloured paper. We glue them together with longitude sides and pleating once one strip the other time another we create an according pleat. We glue both ends of it in order to avoid falling apart. We make two according pleats in different colours.
We blow out a balloon, bind, fold a sheet of brown paper in half and cut out claws. We unfold a sheet of paper and in the middle of a flexure we make a little hole, through which we drag out a balloon end. We draw eyes, a bill and the other details of an owl with a felt-tip pen.
First, we cut three strips from foam foil. We make “a tear” from the biggest one and glue at the ends. Then cut them to create “fingers”. From a smaller strip form a circle (that will be a head) and connect it with a body by the third strip. The entire can be fixed by a paperclip. At the end one should glue eyes, a moustache and ears. A picture presents cats which adorn furniture.
The entire sheep is created from circles of different sizes. The largest one is a body. A neck and a head are formed by middle size circles, and ears – from the smallest. We glue all elements together. Finally, we make balls of cotton wool which form a sheep’s fur.
An owl is easy and pleasant to made. At the first stage during a trip to the forest we collect bark tree, then a teacher whenever necessary slightly moulds its shape by cutting ears, then children mould eyes from plasticine balls, a slightly curved bill, clutches and plasticine rolls which form a branch. Further an owl is made at the discretion and creativity of children.
Firstly, a tutor draws an outline of a feathered swan on the blue sheet of paper. Then a child paints the inside in white using paints and after it dries out draws a bill and an eye with colour pencil. Finally, he/she glues a piece of foil which serves as water and feathers which serve as wings of a swan.
A half of an egg made from polystyrene foam we paper with brown blotting paper, then we glue spines, i.e. maple seeds one next to another. We stick movable eyes and form a nose from black blotting paper. Now, a hedgehog can wander among autumn leaves.