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.
We wrap an empty roll of toilet paper with yellow paper and glue it. We make a ball from hygienic tissues, we wrap it with yellow blotting paper and glue at the top of a roll. We twist thin laces from black crimplene and glue them around a roll on the yellow background. We cut out wings from blue paper, we paint strands in white and glue them at the back of a roll.
A child cuts out owl’s eyes from coloured paper (two smaller and two bigger circles), eyebrows, a bill, a belly and feet-claws. Particular elements should be glued to a paper bag. A bent underside will be a bird’s head. Pupils glue feet inside a bag – in the way that they are seen only partly. The rest as if has been hidden somewhere by feathers.
First children bend in half a piece of a creative wire. Then they catch by a bent end of a wire a centre of a piece of blotting paper in varying colours. Blotting paper should be squeezed in the middle – two wings are formed. Next a creative wire should be twisted (it should fix blotting paper) in order to form a head of our insect. The remaining two pieces of a wire are tentacles.
To create a legendary rainbow snake, a tutor should prepare beforehand its head. First, one must draw and cut out a longitudinal shape from a paperboard, draw eyes using a felt-tip pen and then stick two ribbons from underside-it will be a metical reptile with forked tongue. Then one should cut out from paperboard so many circles as a number of children taking part in a class.
A child traces templates and cuts out tringles, rectangles and a circle from coloured paper. Then he/she glues them in such a way that they create an image of a cat. A large circle will serve as a head, tringles will be ears and legs. Rectangles should be placed in the centre – a body and a tail is created. A cat will teach children shapes of basic geometric figures.
First, we have to make several circles form a sheet of coloured paper (a child traces a template, and then cut it out). We need one large circle – a belly of an elephant, two small –legs, and two medium - a head and an ear). After cutting out circles, our pupils must glue them to a sheet of paper. The largest-a belly, will be put in the centre.
Creating an artistic collage presenting a life of a meadow inhabitants, children should first paint green grass, and a blue sky and a lake. Then they glue, cut out from newspapers or books, drawings and pictures of storks, frogs, snails, green grass and trees, butterflies. A full of life and movement picture of a spring meadow has been created. A meadow has o lot of inhabitants.