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Children love art. It is seemingly part of their DNA make up. Little ones often love to explore textures of the world around them making finger paint creations. Older children are interested in seeing how colors mix together to form new hues. Of course, some children do not like to get their hands dirty, they may prefer to create with colored pencils or create a collage. As young as three or four years old my children have particularly enjoyed playing with clay, shaping it into different creations, either letting them dry or smashing them with glee to create something else. My daughter, age five, received a <strong>pottery wheel</strong> for her birthday, and she was inspired. She had found a passion that she was eager to explore. After a little searching, we found a <strong>pottery class for children</strong>. She greatly enjoyed learning a variety of techniques to throw pottery and shape the clay into her desired shape. Coming back the following week to paint her fired objects also became something she looked forward to. Pottery is not an obvious choice for many parents when considering <strong>art classes for children</strong>. It did not even venture onto my radar until my daughter expressed an interest in it. Often before children are allowed to begin <strong>pottery classes</strong> with a wheel they need to master basics and hand shaping techniques. This is a great opportunity to develop confidence and design skills even for children who are more timid. Not all of my children would enjoy pottery the way my daughter does. It is key to consider the child’s temperament and personality when signing them up for a class or considering an activity. My son loves to create things from nature. As it is autumn in my area now, he particularly enjoys finding colorful leaves and making collages out of them. A new activity we are trying this year is creating paraffin wax coated leaves. After creating many different leaves, we bring them home and dip them in melted paraffin. This preserves the leaves nicely. It is a fun project. There are a ton of options that do not necessarily require classes. A trip to a fabric and craft store can yield a great deal of inspiration for even those of us not creatively inclined. Consider taking a trip there to see what is available. Some craft stores even offer <strong>low cost classes</strong> for children in a wide variety of areas. There are no limits on children’s creativity. This is one of the most amazing things about them. Foster that, nurture that, thinking inside the box is fantastic, but out of the box thinking has solved so many problems in our world. Let children explore their world, let them create.
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