Stefania Faure. step by step. May 18th , 2018.
For younger kids there‘s typically the satisfaction of being able to fold a piece of paper into a figure that they aren‘t yet capable of drawing. Origami teaches kids much far more than how to|the way to|tips on how to fold paper and make cute toys. They learn dexterity, they learn to listen and follow directions. They also learn a bit about creativity and focus, and the whole notion of practice makes perfect.
This little origami box is useful for storing all sorts of treasures - and it is great fun to fold too. Once you have mastered the technique you will be wanting to fold boxes of all shapes, sizes and colours!
First Graders: it is most effective to teach in small groups of 4 or 5 children. You can teach the entire class at the same time, but you must be flexible and understand that some kids will not follow instructions and end up with their own creations. Again, choose easy models first, and if the class is receptive to this art form, then progress to harder models.
I‘ve tried to make the instructions on these page as straight forward as possible… but if you don‘t understand right away, don‘t head for the rubbish bin! Give it time… keep looking at the instructions, and give it another go. And don‘t forget to read the instructions as well as looking at the diagram picture: both contain important information.
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