This week is our annual Wacky Week at preschool. Here's the quick Here are some of this week's Wacky Week activities : If possible, take. Find new and fun activities for preschool age children. Read the Dr. Seuss book Wacky Wednesday with your child, and then create your own silly scenarios.
For this activity, you'll probably want to cover your work area with newspaper. Place the point of a pencil in the center of a sheet of paper towel. Gently (but tightly) wrap the paper towel around the pencil and tie a small piece of string around it to hold the paper tight. Some of the children may be able to wrap the paper towel themselves, while others will need your help to do the wrapping and tying. Taking turns, the children can use different colors of paint on different parts of their "pole".
1-2-3 Come Celebrate Wacky Wednesday With Me! March is Reading Month, Why not plan on having a Wacky Wednesday next week. Getting to the Core · Arts/ Crafts & Activities · Hot Tips and Cool Solutions Plan some wacky activities.
Allow the paper towels to dry 30 minutes to an hour. Then take off the string and let the children open their paper towels to see the designs. Paper (thin paper works best). Pennies, leaves, paper clips, rubber bands, etc.
- Explore Lisa Abernathy's board " Preschool : Ooey Gooey Wacky Week " on Pinterest, For Kids, Science Projects, Science Activities, Momma Fun, Science.
- In active preschool classrooms, students learn through playing, experimenting, pretending and testing out their ideas. Preschoolers often enjoy when things get.
- A Mad Preschool Science Theme that is all about.yup--mad, crazy science! If you have more crazy science ideas you think should be added, click here to So next week I am planning to do some of these activities with my pre-k class.
- Explore Kandi Donny's board " crazy crafts for kids " on Pinterest, a visual One of the fun activities that they wanted to try was making bubble snakes. Simple.
- We create crazy hats to go with our " wacky " theme and our crazy outfits! with my students and I am always searching the internet for new ideas. This sensory activity has been a huge favorite in our classroom this week.
Show the children how to place the object under the paper and color over it with crayons, making the outline of the shape appear. Let them try making rubbings with all of the objects. At the end, see if they can match the rubbings with the actual objects. From: Mister Roger's Plan & Play Book.
Thumbprint Mural. Rhythmic Gymnastic Ribbons. Here's a craft that is actually a great sport as well. Can be incorporated into a fitness, reading or music program. 1/4" to 1/2" pieces of doweling or 1/4" x 1" board cut into 8" strips.
colourful ribbon cut into 3' or longer pieces. music to dance with. Give each child a piece of doweling or wood and a ribbon. Tie or glue the ribbon to the stick. Turn on the music and show the child how to swirl their ribbons around their bodies, over their heads, etc. as they dance to the music.
A preamble to this craft would be a book or a video from the library on rhythmic gymnastics. You could also incorporate other props such as balls that the children can roll along their arms, pass from one child to the other, bounce them as they stand on their toes or knees. Caution: Keep an eye on the younger children to ensure they do not get the ribbon caught around their necks. Do not cut ribbons so long that they trail on the floor and possibly trip the other children. Connect the Stars. plain white paper.
foil stars or stars you help the children to trace and cut out. crayons or markers.
Read to the children about the stars in the sky and the constellations. Keep the book available as you help them glue or paste the stars on their paper to match one of the shapes in the sky (or they could just make up their own constellations, or for that matter they could put the stars on the page in the shape of the first letter in their name.
Once the stars are in place, have the children connect them with the crayons, like a dot-to-dot drawing. Weird and Wacky Edible Art.