galleries. Wednesday , May 16th , 2018 - 21:52:17 PM
If you put the word Storytelling and the word Origami together, you get Storigami. It is fun to use your imagination as you see the shapes emerge and put them into a story. Then when you want to make the model again, the story will help to remind you of what to do next. When the story is very helpful in remembering the fold, I call it a Teaching Tale.
It is very common for Japanese children to learn origami at kindergarten age, starting with simple figures, and moving on to the more complex as they improve their skills. A person who is skilled at origami can make a crane in just a few short minutes, and a kabuto (helmet) in as little as 30 seconds.
If you don‘t have any origami paper, you can get some here and print it out. There are two types: practice origami sheets, with fold marks to help you make the figures, and origami for your final projects.
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