Make lively scenes out of paper models with this fun children's origami kit.
Kids love to make crafts. Whether it's scribbling on a page, putting stickers all over everything or cutting out crazy shapes, kids take supreme pleasure in being crafty.
The Color & Collage Origami Art Kit is a unique new origami paper craft product that will teach children to fold, assemble, compose, color and display large collages. They'll have fun folding individual origami models for stand-alone play and as an added bonus being able to arrange these pieces on the included collage backgrounds. All of the folds are designed to be origami-for-kids projects and are a great way to learn origami. None of the projects require paint or tools so just grab some origami paper and start folding right away!
The kit contains:
- A full-colored 64-page booklet
- Step-by-step instruction
- Easy-to-follow diagrams
- 35 fun origami projects
- 88 sheets of 2-sided origami paper
- 4 sizes and in a variety of different colors
- Six, 2-sided collage backgrounds
Origami Projects include:
- Gingerbread House
- Starry Sky
- Penguin Picnic
- Christmas Tree
- Noah's Ark
|Edition description:||Book and Kit|
|Product dimensions:||8.30(w) x 10.10(h) x 1.40(d)|
|Age Range:||4 - 8 Years|
About the Author
Andrew Dewar was born in Toronto, Ontario, and graduated from Ryerson Polytechnic Institute (B.A. Journalism) and University of Toronto (M.A. Japanese Studies, Library and Information Science) before moving to Japan in 1988. After completing his doctoral studies in library science at Keio University, he joined the faculty of a junior college in Japan. Soon after arriving in Japan he rediscovered his childhood love of designing and flying paper airplanes. His passion for paper airplanes led him to become president of the Fukushima Paper Airplane Club. Dewar has published over 30 paper crafting books and kits. He also teaches paper airplane workshops and does seminars at schools, libraries, community centers and museums. He lived and taught library science in Fukushima, Japan, until the giant earthquake and nuclear accident in March 2011, when the city became unsafe. After a brief stay in Canada, he's returned with his family to Gifu, Japan.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
This is soo cool
Kiss your hand three times then post it on three diffrent books then look under your pillow