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.
Pupil are to paint in black a white and a yellow sheet of paper to create parallel strips remaining masking patterns on a tiger’s and a zebra’s skin. The next, task done by children (or with a help of a teacher) is to cut out shapes of animals from prepared in this way sheet of paper. Then the youngsters draw eyes and mouth of African savannah inhabitants.
We need a bottom of an egg box for 10 eggs to make an Eastern decoration. A teacher cuts posts on which cock’s combs will be placed. We place combs, draw eyes, glue bills and gills in order. One may prepare small templates of combs, bills and gills or children cut them out by themselves. Then we decorate them with sisal, feathers and Eastern eggs.
Children have to cut out one piece from a paperboard box for eggs. Then pupils paint a boiled egg (and a piece of a paperboard box) in different patterns. When waiting as a paint on an egg slightly dries out, children may take a piece of greaseproof paper, cut out a circle of it in size of a small plate and make holes with a decorative hole puncher.
One should cut out a shape of a lamb „its belly” from white paperboard and a head in a shape of a tear. We cat cotton heads from hygienic cotton sticks and glue to its belly – from the end of a body to a head direction. We glue a small mane and ears, also from cotton sticks, on a tear. Lamb’s legs made from halves of sticks we glue from the underside of its belly.
First, a tutor cuts out its silhouette from a sheet of technical pad. Then children glue to an animal’s body pieces of white yarn and draw eyes and a mouth. Children create twisted horns wrapping gold ribbon around a pencil and glue its one end to the figure. Finally, they embed a lamb on a folded in half and cut piece of a paperboard pad.
Children should paint an empty roll of toilet paper with yellow paint. The next task is to staple a top of the roll (using a stapler). This place can be later covered with red blotting paper as a shape of a hen comb. Elements cut out from a red sheet of paper will serve as legs and a bill. The last addition is movable eyes and yellow, feathered wings of a fluffy little one.