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Fun with imagination - Easter madness

Fun with imagination - Easter madness

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Easter is coming. Each housewife plans to have windows cleaned, cleaning from the "reach where eyesight (every day) does not reach" and cooking as for the army regiment. However, if for some reason you do not have such abundant plans or you just decide to give yourself a little respite, I suggest some cute and super simple "knitting", which, together with your child, will give you joy, decorate the house and let the Christmas mood under your thatch.

Easter basket

Materials needed:

  • cardboard
  • pencil, ruler
  • scissors, glue stick


On the carton, measure a square 18x18cm (or multiplied). Divide it into 9 equal squares (6x6cm). Cut two edges so that there are 3 separate squares on both sides. The middle ones fold up to form the side of the basket. Add the other two partially. Then cut a strip of max. Width from cardboard. 2 cm. Adjust its length to your child. Glue to cover the areas where the squares stick together. Finished! You can decorate your basket or leave it in a simple form. (Fig.1)

Easter chicken

Materials needed:

  • two yellow pompoms of different sizes
  • two yellow feathers
  • two small felt pieces (orange or red)
  • two plastic eyelets (if you don't have one, there may be circles cut out of paper with a pupil painted with a marker pen)
  • scissors, glue stick


Cut a chicken base with feet out of a larger piece of felt. Stick a larger pompom on it. Put two feathers on the pompom and put the smaller one on top. Fold a smaller piece of felt in half and cut a triangle. Attach the bend site with glue to the smaller pompom to form a beak Glue the eyelets (use a lot of glue). This beautiful chicken, right? (Fig.2)

Easter bunny

Materials needed:

  • toilet paper roll
  • colored paper in two different patterns (they can also be smooth)
  • three pieces of thread (approx. 15 cm each)
  • small pompom of any color
  • two plastic eyes
  • piece of felt
  • felt-tip pen, scissors, glue stick, ruler, adhesive tape, wick glue


Adjust the size of colored paper so that it covers the entire roll with the tabs at the top and bottom of the roll. Cut the ears from the second colored paper. On felt, outline the perimeter of the roll, draw the legs, cut the whole thing into one piece. Dip the threads into the glue wikol, use your fingers to remove excess glue and set aside to dry in the straightened version. Brush the roll with glue and wrap it with colored paper. Cut the bookmarks crosswise and wrap inside the roll. If the wings do not stick, help yourself with adhesive tape. Felt a lot of glue with glue where the roll will touch it. Glue both elements together. Using adhesive tape inside the roll, stick the ears of the bunny. Dry (and stiffened) threads and glue them generously in the middle. Attach the bunny to the nose. Arrange them to form a mustache, cut off excessive length. Stick the pompom as a bunny nose in a place where the mustache is also stuck. Glue the eyes above. Finished! (fig. 3)

Easter card

Materials needed:

  • cardboard in any color as our card
  • napkin in any holiday pattern (e.g. with Easter eggs)
  • piece of cotton wool
  • brown carton for basket and bazi
  • yellow card to make a chicken and a piece of red
  • 1 plastic eye
  • 2 feather colors of any kind
  • wishes printed or written on a piece of paper (smaller than half the size of the carton being a piece of paper)
  • "Easter" inscriptions with the names of the children, with the date (optional)
  • crayons, glue stick, scissors, knife, pencil, felt-tip pen


Let's start with the cover. Cut out the outline of the chicken from the yellow card. Cut the beak out of the red card. Stick the body and beak on the cover of the paper. Do not stick at the backside. Lubricate the ends of the feathers with glue and put the chicken in place of the butcher. Push. Glue the eye and use a felt-tip pen to mark the chicken's legs and the outline of the wings with a felt-tip pen. Inside the card there is a basket with Easter eggs and catkins. Draw the outline of the basket on the brown cardboard. Cut the middle with a knife, the rest with scissors. Stick the basket on a napkin with a pattern of Easter eggs. Cut off excess napkins. Stick it on the inside of the paper. Glue thin strips of catkins, cut from brown paper. Form small balls of cotton wool and glue anywhere. On the right side, inside the card, stick wishes and letters colored by the child with the name (s) (it can also be an inscription "happy holidays" etc.) At the end you can put an inscription "Easter", date, as well as several eggs cut from the napkin we used into the basket (fig. 4)

Even if the card comes after Christmas, I think it's still worth making and sending. This dying tradition of making wishes to a family living far away in the form of Christmas greeting cards is worth cultivating. Made by a child will provide a loved one with a lot of joy and warmth, and these are the essence of Easter.

I would like to take this opportunity to give all parents patience, joy and satisfaction from being a parent and to look for this child within themselves. Today we can afford more than we were children. Today there is more of everything, so let's use it!


  1. Hann

    Bravo, seems to me, is a brilliant phrase

  2. Ackerley

    In my opinion it has already been discussed, take advantage of the search.

  3. Melburn

    Agreed, it's an excellent thought

  4. Vull

    You are absolutely right. There's something about that, and I think it's a great idea.

  5. Mukki

    Wacker, what a phrase ... the remarkable thought

  6. Faumuro

    it is possible to argue so infinitely.

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