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Cut out a trapezoid (the wonky rectangle with the fat bottom) [boat hull], long skinny rectangle [mast], and a triangle [sail] from the construction paper. Glue the boat onto the paper plate’s fold so it sticks up a bit like it the photo above.
Please note that the author and owner of this website and content takes no liability or responsibility in the case of loss, injury, damage, or death after engaging in the activities found on this website or other associated social media accounts. This is a terrific project idea and it was submitted to me by a web visitor and project maker Elaine! July 21, 2014 Pin700 Share2 +15 Tweet9 StumbleIt may surprise you to know, that I struggle greatly with how to encourage my children’s artistic development.
While my 5 year old was at camp (he goes to a 2 hour camp for two weeks) I suggested to Kiddo (age 9) that we make paper boats. One on one time is better. Art and craft projects are infinitely smoother when I have only one of the boys. Isn’t it amazing how enlightening something as simple as sitting with a kid folding paper can be?
I’m an art teacher and have to say paper has a life of its own – perhaps using the back of a spoon or a butter knife to run across the fold may help?
The use of felt-soled waders or boots in Vermont waters is prohibited starting April 1, 2011.
TERBURY, Vt - Anglers, hunters, trappers and others who wade in Vermont's streams and lakes will be helping to protect our natural resources by paying close attention to their foot gear.
Good added that, while research hasn't proven a connection between the presence of didymo and declines in trout numbers, taking steps to prevent the spread of the invasive didymo is important. This is a story that is going to be repeated over and over during the next couple of years. Well, with the snowpack we have and all, nothing will be fishable til mid-June anyway, and by that time, it'll be warm enough that I won't care all that much every time I slip and fall in.
I think this is a necessary step in the right direction, and hopefully this gets done nationwide in time to stop anything catastrophic from happening to an already fragile series of river systems. The only way to prevent cross contamination is to prevent ANYTHING from going into the water. I feel a lot safer wearing felts too, but I'm not going to be the one responsible for spreading the problem. If anyone wants to do some reading on the science of the felt sole debate, here are some links. At this point there is no such thing as a budget wading boot with rubber soles that doesn't suck. Most of you are unaware that in the passed Vermont legislation, there is an exemption for state and federal employees. This allows Vermont fisheries as well as other personnel to use felt soled waders and boots.
So the ultimate irony is that a Vermont warden can give you a citation for wearing felt boots while wearing felt boots himself. When I worked for a resource agency I was careful to choose my words also because if I didn't, my supervisor would edit them out!
Too bad we cannot ask the authors, "Will your recommendations prevent the spread of Didymo, yes or no?" There were times in my job when, if asked such a question, I would have come face to face with choosing complete honesty or losing my job! In Montana, the ban was voted down based on State Fishery workers indicating that they would not abandon felt for safety (and perhaps liability?) reasons. You are absolutely correct Silver, but that is a political issue, while the issue that Mikel needs to keep in mind is the value of banning felt soled boots for use by fishermen while allowing state fishery workers to continue to use them.
As usual, he chooses to disengage when he can't come up with logical arguments to support his side of an issue. It is not only dydimo and felt soled boots that is an example of how experts that should know better say one thing but do another on the issue invasive species.
Another example is Whirling Disease (WD) and the Colorado Division of Wildlife's (CDW) trout hatcheries.
Last fall, the Division of Wildlife released new research suggesting that the stocking of infected fish in WD+ reservoirs was increasing the level of infection in brown trout populations downstream (for highlights from the research, see the whirling disease page). Nevertheless, when a state such as Colorado with its many miles of trout habitat acts in such a way, is there any wonder that I dig into the the actual bills that are passed to see if the rules apply equally to the state employees and the fishing public? Can we not agree that the fishing public and the state employees should be treated equally under the law? I have not done my homework on WD, but from what I know, Colorado spent $11 million dollars (?) disinfecting their hatcheries but it didn't work!
Obviously, the CDOW does not believe in wasting their resources on containment of invasives! I don't look for Colorado to ban felt anytime soon as I have been told by one of their employees that there is no discussion of a ban as of yet. No one has mentioned the role of fish farms and private stocking on the spread of disease either which I find strange.
Our Department, on its own initiative, has established spread prevention and decontamination protocols for our own staff when they are engaged in different water-based activities; an example is attached which pre-dates the felt legislation. Although the risk of transferring unwanted organisms is reduced when using non-felt alternatives, precautions should still be taken after fishing and especially when moving between waters. Check your boots and remove all mud and vegetation, as these could carry aquatic invasive species.

Add a cup of dishwashing detergent or several capfuls of household bleach to a gallon of water and soak and scrub your boots with a stiff bristled brush for about a minute. Please do you part to help stop the spread of didymo and other aquatic invasive species by properly disinfecting your boots and other fishing equipment before moving to another waterbody, watershed or upstream site. You don’t need much for supplies, it helps fine motor skills, and is fun to play with too! Give the paper plate a bit of a tap to make it rock back and forth and your boat is riding the waves–or maybe the stormy sea if your toddler is anything like mine! In that project I put together a kit with a small wooden boat and all the details like the masts and the rope rigging.
My thanks go to Elaine for the idea and for the pictures of the paper bottle ship she made! I’m not a very good crafter or artist, but I do enjoy it and I want my boys to find joy in it also. Although he often declines my invitations to do a project together, surprisingly, my son readily agreed to fold the paper boats with me.
I suggested we start out by practicing with plain white paper and then move on to colored construction paper.
If I ask one of my kids if they want to do a project and then spend 15 minutes getting all the supplies ready they will have moved on to something else! Since we were working from instructions, I asked him to read them and help me figure them out.
Some of you may leave a comment suggesting I have not accepted that my kids are not interested in arts and crafts, and why don’t I just let them pursue their own interests for goodness sake?
My daughter knows her mind, and I haven’t quite figured out how to encourage her to keep trying something she has determined is too hard. The use of felt-soled waders or boots in Vermont waters is prohibited starting April 1, 2011. The same precautions that can prevent the spread of didymo, can also prevent the spread of whirling disease, which can have devastating effects on rainbow trout populations.Didymo was first found in Vermont in the Connecticut River in 2007. Little critters can hide inside a wading boot, reel, or other equipment just as well if not better than in the felt. It seems to me that if banning felt is important, Vermont fisheries workers, who are routinely in the waters and are more likely to be in different watersheds routinely, should be the first to transition to rubber soles. This is the kind of legislation that burdens the public, but exempts government which drives me nuts. However they still have a policy of stocking infected fish "only" into waters that already have WD.
CTU believes this research offers further evidence that the stocking of infected fish (even in habitats that already have the WD parasite present) can harm the resource.
Maryland, for example, has an aggressive testing policy and they did the right thing and closed the Bear Creek hatchery when WD was found. How can anyone, in this time in our history, say that a public employee carving out a privilege for himself over the public is acceptable?
We are chugging along on the alphabet train learning our letters and phonics along the way.  This week we added the letter D train car.
All you have to do is print it at a smaller scale depending on how small you want the boat. I’ve been starting to try very simple, classic crafts as an easy way to encourage my kids to be makers. After we made our prototypes we decorated them with little flags made out of toothpicks and tape. It was hard to crease and it ripped during the last stage, sending my son into a pouting fit.
When I work on projects with both boys, my perfectionist older son and my free-and-loose younger son inevitably clash. I made sure to help him with that at each turn as it would affect how well each subsequent step would go. When my son stomped away in frustration when his orange boat ripped on the last step I was tempted to throw in the towel, too. Of course I know that art is not my kids’ favorite subject, but does that mean I should abandon it?
Instead the Vermont exempts their own employees while mandating a change for the fishermen.
Instead of shutting the fish hatcheries down and cleaning them, the CDW continued to stock infected fish into its public waters, some of which were previously uninfected! They had research which showed that parasite dose exposure in the environment increases infection rates and decreases survival.
Trout from positive hatcheries will be stocked into waters where the parasite has been found to minimize the risk of contaminating other watersheds. But if you want to start out simpler, (yet still a lot of fun) you might want to try making a tiny paper ship and then putting that in a bottle! Recently my 5 year old turned paper dolls into Star Wars clone troopers but it hasn’t exactly been easy going. In the end I rescued our session by bringing out a tray of water to test out our white boats, but the entire experience was enlightening.
Our art session devolves into a sibling rivalry match and I have to referee so much during the day, why add one more thing to the list?

I can read my kids pretty well by now and I knew if I insisted he do it all by himself he would have thrown the boat down in frustration.
Instead I pointed that the white paper worked much better, the construction paper was simply to thick.
In some of these new environments, didymo has formed nuisance blooms and dense mats several inches thick that carpet stream bottoms."In some cases, didymo can change aquatic insect communities and native algae populations in streams," said Vermont Fish and Wildlife Department fisheries biologist Shawn Good.
Nuisance blooms have since occurred in the Mad, White, East Branch Passumpsic, and Gihon Rivers. Of course their boots carrying nasties is only bad if they move to other waters without treating them. Only trout from negative testing hatcheries can be stocked into waters where the parasite has not been found.
Last week, while my older son and I folded paper boats I thought about how I was learning a few parenting lessons about how to approach crafting with my kids. It simply means, just as you would do with a child who doesn’t like math, I have to work harder to find the key that will unlock their creativity. I read the articles and I did not see anything conclusive that felt wading boots ARE the problem.
One by one they fall down and the children can’t stop laughing when they see or hear one fall to the ground. We are busy drawing the peanuts characters on to poster board so wwe can have our own Great Pumpkin patch for the wall. So far we have Snoopy, Woodstock, Linus, and Charlie Brown.The tomatoes are taking over the garden.
The children like eating the cherry tomatoes for lunch especially Gideon and Harper, who think they are the yummiest treats.Thanks to Jonathan’s Daddy for picking up our huge bale of hay for the yard. Boots and other equipment should be dried, preferably in the sun, or disinfected with dishwashing detergent or bleach solution.
The children gathered the hay to make their own scarecrow just like Curious George’s scarecrow, No-Noggin. They can’t wait to use their feathers they brought to make their Indian hats and turkeys for ThanksgivingMusic and Movement: The autumn leaves action song. The months in the year and the holidays we celebrate in each month of October, November, and December.
By introducing the days of the week, months of the year and the meaning of yesterday, today, and tomorrow we are helping the children to understand the abstract concept of time which they will later apply to math and science learning.
Understanding time and the tools that help us tell time like a calendar or clock are part of the Kindergarten and First Grade Common Core State Standards. But we teach in such a way that learning becomes a natural process for the children and once that is instilled in the children learning becomes not only fun but easy for them. Soon their knowledge base grows and grows as does their capacity for knowledge.  Where most places take the children to the pumpkin patch one day to pick out a pumpkin we have spent many days out in our own little pumpkin patch watching first hand just how a pumpkin grows from a little seed, to a yellow or green pumpkin, and finally to an orange pumpkin. The children have been watching it finish turning orange in the warm sun.  I will be sending out photos of the children sitting in their pumpkin patch proud as can be of the little pumpkin they helped grow.
Overheard this week. The children were asking each other where they thought their lunch food came from.   “Where do apples come from?” Trees “Where do grapes come from? This week the children learned that Columbus set sail across the ocean with three ships in search of new land. Our little explorers pretended our clubhouse climber was their boat and used their hands as telescopes to search for distant lands.
They shouted taking turns guiding their “ship” to shore.  At art they painted an ocean in water color. We did counting activities all week as we learned the words to our new counting song, The Five Little pumpkins. We are learning about the ordinal numbers 1st through 5th as we sing.  Ask your child to show you the movements that go along with their song.
Thank you to Cole’s family for the yummy watermelon they grew in their garden, and thank you to Trinity’s family for all the delicious tomatoes you brought.
A sprinkle of glitter and the web and spider “magically” appeared before their eyes.  We put up a big spider web banner and the children decorated spiders with googly eyes and shapes to stick up on the web. We gave them all the ingredients: tortillas, tomatoes, lettuce, organic ground beef, and shredded cheese. Music and Movement: Itsy Bitsy Spider, and 5 little pumpkins songHappy Halloween 2013What fun we had this week getting ready for and celebrating Halloween. The children have been practicing trick-or-treating all week with the felt pumpkin and cat treat bags we are using for pretend play.
This week the children put on a spider costume and turned into an eight legged arachnid for the spider and fly game.  They took turns being the spider and chased the flies, their friends, to catch them in their web.
There was toilet paper webs all over the house but they had so much fun with the hands on learning.
The children painted their wiggling feet white at Art to make little ghosts and painted everything orange when they made jack-o-lantern masks.
The children loved wearing their costumes and were excited to see what everyone was wearing.

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