12 Cool Ways to Make a Crayon Wreath
Each one of us has spent ample time in our childhood scribbling away to glory using colourful crayons. Rather than only confining their use to your drawing books put your creative talent into action to make some beautiful crafts with crayons. The best and coolest way of making the walls of your home look vibrant and colorful would be by forming a lovely wreath out of crayon. So let’s get set to learn a few ideas to make our marvelous crayon wreath.
You may keep your crayons in the hot sun to facilitate quick melting. The dark-colored ones melt faster than those having a lighter hue.
This fantastic wreath created by the uniform arrangements of crayons along with the lovely red bow is a perfect gift you can give to your favorite teacher at high school.
Your little boy will be thrilled to find his initials made so wonderfully using crayons. If you are planning to design it for your daughter’s room, opt for pink, orange, and red.
The ruler ribbon, as well as the decorations, gives this wreath a bright look.
While gifting it to your teacher, you may put her initials on it to give it a personal touch.
The colorful tulle used to decorate the wreath adds to its elegances.
If made for kids, add a lot of embellishments to make your wreath attractive.
Arranging the crayons one on top of the other is indeed an innovative presentation. You may take your creativity a step further by placing pencils around the crayons.
Instead of crayons, colored pencils have been uniquely arranged to create this magnificent wreath. You may attach a big bow to it. The steps are the same as mentioned in the previous tutorials. You may use a round-shaped wooden frame for the base.
So what are you waiting for? Arrange your supplies and get set for creating these magnificent craft-workYour kids will have a fun-filled holiday when you involve them in this project. You might also try making other things out of it after finishing this one such as a crayon box, crayon candles or crayon costumes.
Published on September 29th 2015 by Miranda Gibbs