Reptiles can have a reputation for being creepy and cold and slimy and I get it - they just don't look as adorable and cuddly as puppi...

'Verdi' - Read and Rise October 2021

 


Reptiles can have a reputation for being creepy and cold and slimy and I get it - they just don't look as adorable and cuddly as puppies and kitties! But there are some seriously cool reptiles out there so while I realize I'm not going to turn each and every one of you into a reptile lover, I hope to at least help you see how amazing they are and deserving of our respect and protection.

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  This crazy cupcake actually started with an ad from Walmart. The ad popped up online and it showed chocolate cupcakes with orange and gree...

Halloween Surprise Cupcakes (with easy Dulce de Leche recipe)

 


This crazy cupcake actually started with an ad from Walmart. The ad popped up online and it showed chocolate cupcakes with orange and green "slime" oozing out of the middle. The slime was simply made of dyed vanilla pudding and it looked so cute and Halloween-y I couldn't resist. Since Hispanic heritage month just ended and Dia de los Muertos is coming up in a couple weeks, I thought a Mexican chocolate cupcake would be good to use. So then I started searching for Mexican chocolate cupcake recipes and came across this: Mexican Chocolate Cupcakes with Dulce de Leche Cream Cheese frosting. I honestly don't even know how I found it. It wasn't one of the results in my original search. It somehow just popped up while I was reading through other recipes but as soon as my brain read "dulce de leche cream cheese frosting" my stomach went "yes, please!!" But I still wanted the surprise "slime" element so I rummaged in the pantry and found a box of pistachio pudding mix, which, being green, I thought would be perfect. And that's how we ended up with this weird not really Halloween-y at all on the outside cupcake with bright green pudding on the inside. It's like the Frankenstein's monster of cupcakes, a random mish mash of ideas and flavors! 

Anyway, here's the process:

Step 1: Make dulce de leche the day before you want to make cupcakes. It's actually SUPER easy to make at home. Just take a can of sweetened condensed milk, put it in a slow cooker, and cover with water - make sure it's completely submerged (you don't have to remove the label, but I chose to so I wouldn't end up with soggy label bits in the slow cooker later). Put the lid on the slow cooker, set it to low, and let it cook for 8 hours. Once the time is up, carefully remove it from the hot water using tongs and place it in a bowl of cold water for about 10 minutes. Once the can is cool enough to handle, open it, transfer the deliciousness to a jar, and put it in the fridge until you're ready to use it. Oh, and make sure you taste a little - I mean, quality control, right? 




Step 2: Bake the cupcakes according the recipe. Here is it again: Mexican Chocolate Cupcakes with Dulce de Leche Cream Cheese frosting

Step 3: While the cupcakes cool, make the pudding according to package directions.

Step 4: While the cupcakes cool and the pudding chills, make the Dulce de Leche Cream Cheese frosting.

Step 5: Once the cupcakes are completely cooled, cut out the middle of each cupcake using a sharp pointed knife. 



Step 6: Spoon chilled pudding into the middle of each cupcake while the kids watch and argue over which has the most pudding because maybe that one just looks like it has more because the hole is smaller...



Step 7: Pipe frosting over the top of the cupcakes and add sprinkles or decorations if desired. (Yes, my frosting is droopy. I didn't have heavy cream and decided to experiment and see if half and half would work ok since it's half cream...fyi, half and half only half works, I think I should've seen that coming...but the frosting is still DELICIOUS!)



If you like the concept don't want to mix bold flavors, stick with vanilla pudding and color it green or orange. At the very least, you must try the Mexican chocolate cupcakes with dulce de leche cream cheese frosting. I'm pretty sure it is now my favorite frosting and I will find other flavor cakes to make it with. Oooh, maybe an apple spice cupcake? I have apples and half a batch of dulce de leche left...stay tuned...

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  October 17th is Black Poetry Day , celebrating the work of Jupiter Hammon - the first black published author - and the contributions of al...

'Change Sings' - Read and Rise October 2021

 


October 17th is Black Poetry Day, celebrating the work of Jupiter Hammon - the first black published author - and the contributions of all the black poets who came after him. So I thought it fitting to feature the book "Change Sings" which was published last month and is written by poet and activist Amanda Gorman. Amanda read her poem, "The Hill We Climb" this past January at the inauguration of President Joe Biden, making her the youngest inaugural poet in United States history. 

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Eye Scream Sundae Freshly plucked and frozen monster eye nestled in a bed of whipped swamp slime with a sprinkle of cave-cured earwax (aged ...

Eye Scream Sundae - Halloween Recipes


Eye Scream Sundae
Freshly plucked and frozen monster eye nestled in a bed of whipped swamp slime with a sprinkle of cave-cured earwax (aged 9 months).

I randomly decided that I should create gourmet descriptions of my creepy Halloween dishes and this is my first creation! I presented this to Lil C and Squidgy and they didn't bat an eye when I told them what it was but just picked up their bowls and walked away. However, Lil C did pause halfway to the table, turned and asked, "But, what is it really??"

Read on to find out how to make your own creepy ice cream sundaes at home!


Eye Scream Sundaes

Ingredients:
- Vanilla or other mostly white ice cream (I used chocolate chip cookie dough and just made sure no big cookie chunks were showing)
- Raspberry jam
- Starburst candies or gummy Lifesavers
- Chocolate chips
- Whipped cream (homemade or store-bought)
- Gold or yellow sugar sprinkles

Directions:
1. Line a baking sheet with waxed paper. Using an ice cream scoop and your hands, create an ice cream sphere about the size of a clementine. Place the scoop on lined baking sheet. Repeat until you have your desired amount of eyeballs.

2. Scoop a tablespoon of raspberry jam into a bowl and add water, a teaspoon at a time, until the jam is drippy and pourable. Use a small clean paintbrush to draw 6 squiggly "veins" going down each eye.

3. Place Starburst candies in the microwave for 5 seconds to soften slightly - you will need 1 candy for every 2 sundaes. Cut each Starburst in half, then knead each piece and form into a flat disc. Push a chocolate chip, pointy side down, into each candy disc and gently press onto the top of each ice cream eyeball. Alternatively, you could use gummy Lifesavers instead of Starburst.

4. Place baking sheet in freezer for at least 30 minutes to let the eyeballs firm up.

5. Just before serving, squirt a spiral of whipped cream into the bottom of each serving bowl. (I made homemade whipped cream and added a few drops of green food coloring, but you can use regular whipped cream).

6. Using a large spoon or spatula, remove the ice cream eyeballs from the baking sheet and place them on your whipped cream nest. Finally, sprinkle the whole thing with gold or yellow sugar sprinkles.

Viola! Now you have perfectly creepy and delectable monster eyeballs! Enjoy!

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Today is the last day of Oktoberfest in Munich and that means we should take a little trip to Germany! But...what exactly is Oktoberfest? I ...

'If You Were Me and Lived in...Germany' - Read and Rise October 2021


Today is the last day of Oktoberfest in Munich and that means we should take a little trip to Germany! But...what exactly is Oktoberfest? I mean, most of us adults are familiar with Oktoberfest as a festival with lots of food and beer, but why?

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  In China and other Asian countries, there is a wonderful mid-autumn festival celebrating the moon! The Moon Festival is celebrated on the ...

'Thanking the Moon' and 'Our Moon Festival' - Read and Rise September 2021

 

In China and other Asian countries, there is a wonderful mid-autumn festival celebrating the moon! The Moon Festival is celebrated on the 15th day of the 8th month of the Chinese lunar calendar. This year it falls on September 21st. Families gather to celebrate the moon and the harvest with round foods, round tea cups, mooncakes, and lanterns!

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  International Dot Day is coming up on September 15th so I thought it was the perfect time to share this book with you all! "The Dot&...

'The Dot' - Read and Rise September 2021

 


International Dot Day is coming up on September 15th so I thought it was the perfect time to share this book with you all! "The Dot" by Peter H. Reynolds tells the story of Vashti, a little girl who is convinced she can NOT draw! So her teacher prompts her to simply draw a dot, and then sign it. Vashti, encouraged by her successful first dot, continues to create dots - small dots, large dots, colorful dots...until she has many pieces of art to display at the school art show. A little boy is in awe of her talent and wishes he could be as great of an artist but says he "can't draw a straight line with a ruler." So Vashti extends her newfound confidence to the little boy and prompts him to draw a line on a piece of paper...and then sign it.

I think the message of "The Dot" is fantastic! For one, it reminds readers that when it comes to matters of creativity and artistic expression, there's no one right way to do it. Your art is yours and it doesn't have to look like your sibling's or classmate's or teacher's. 

Additionally, I think "The Dot" sends a message that extends far beyond art. And that is, when learning something new, start small. Vashti was frustrated because she felt like she couldn't draw. But maybe she was just expecting too much. All of us will feel like failures if we start out trying to paint like Van Gogh or skateboard like Tony Hawk! So Vashti's teacher helped her start small so she could build her confidence. After one dot, Vashti experimented with size and single colors and blending colors and even negative space! The strategy of starting small can be applied to almost anything you're trying to learn like cooking or writing or riding a bike. 

I've actually been working on practicing this myself because my head always gets filled with so many grand ideas and I had a tendency to try to go big and then fail because I never learned how to do it small. But it can be frustrating to start small because it takes longer. And by the time I've worked up to the first big idea, I've had 73 other grand ideas! But I've been trying to remind myself to keep at it and take it slow because 1 successful idea is still better than 73 partially completed failed ideas. And just maybe, that 1 successful idea will help me accomplish some of those other ideas more quickly in the future... 

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  I think the book, "I Like Me" by Nancy Carlson is a great one for back to school time. There are going to be so many kids back t...

'I Like Me' - Read and Rise September 2021

 


I think the book, "I Like Me" by Nancy Carlson is a great one for back to school time. There are going to be so many kids back together in one place, all with different personalities, strengths, weaknesses, physical traits, etc, and it's always great to pause and reflect on what we like best about ourselves - even if it's different from our friends or classmates!

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  We're finishing our global summer vacation on the small island of Saint Lucia in the Caribbean Sea. Saint Lucia may be less than 650 m...

Read and Rise Global Explorers 2021 - Saint Lucia

 

We're finishing our global summer vacation on the small island of Saint Lucia in the Caribbean Sea. Saint Lucia may be less than 650 miles from Venezuela in South America, but all the Caribbean Islands are officially part of North America. The original inhabitants of this island were Caribs, but it was a French colony, then a British colony, and finally Saint Lucia achieved independence in 1979. Because of all the colonization, the culture and language of Saint Lucia are now an interesting blend of Carib, French, and English.

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  Sensory bins can be super fun for kids and lead to prolonged independent play (which means a bit of relaxation time for moms and dads!). B...

Sensory Bin 101

 


Sensory bins can be super fun for kids and lead to prolonged independent play (which means a bit of relaxation time for moms and dads!). But they can also cause giant messes and lead to huge headaches. So I've put together a list of tips to help you have the former experience rather than the latter.

Tip 1:
Create some sensory bin rules. Just remember, the fewer rules, the better. Our one main rule is, try your best to keep the sensory materials in the bin. Accidental spills happen, but I've let them know from day 1 that pouring the filler onto the floor, table, anywhere outside the bin is not ok. Aside from that, different bins may have special rules. For example, when I set out the two bins pictured above, I told Squidgy that the toys can wander from bin to bin, but the rice and moon sand have to stay in their own bins.

Sometimes snack time becomes sensory play time for little ones...

Tip 2:
Plan to play with or right next to your child at least the first few times (it'll be longer if you're doing this with a toddler). This way you can model proper use of the bin and offer gentle reminders of the rules. Once they are able to play with few reminders, you can move away and just stay in the area. Definitely stay close by if they are young and still might put things in their mouths or noses. Regardless of how well they normally play or how old they are, you should always stay in the room for the most part, because sometimes play gets a little extra creative and you want to catch it before it gets out of control. 

A dish bin with water on a crate with some cups and bottles is a great sensory activity for little ones


Tip 3:
Babies who are able to sit up can use sensory bins! However, there are 2 important things to remember. Babies will not be capable of keeping the sensory materials inside the bin so expect mess. I often gave Lil C and Squidgy bowls while they were sitting in the high chair - the tray helped catch the spills and I could put towels under the chair to catch spills. The second thing to remember is: babies should not be given any materials that are unsafe to put in their mouths. My favorite sensory material for babies is plain old water! You can add a little food coloring to make it more visually appealing but they can scoop, stir, pour, and splash without you worrying about them ingesting something dangerous.



Tip 4:
I prefer to stick with non-toxic fillers such as water, beans, rice, oats, pasta, and flour so I don't worry if a little ends up in their mouths or they lick it or something. I also don't like using food for play and crafts (because there are people who don't have access to enough food...), so when I get food fillers for sensory bins, I keep them in large zip-top bags and try to reuse them as long as possible. 



Tip 5:
Smaller is better. I used to try to fill large bins with materials because it seemed more fun and somehow I thought a bigger bin would contain the mess better. But bigger bins just mean more filler. Last year I got a stack of plastic shoeboxes and I've been using those ever since. The smaller bins also allow me to make separate bins for Lil C and Squidgy so they don't argue or make two bins with different materials to use in the same play session (whatever you put in one bin WILL get mixed together). I can also put the smaller bins inside a larger under-bed storage bin so a lot of the accidental spills end up in there and the kids have a place to put their toys/tools when they don't want them in the bin. Finally, I can put the lid on the shoebox and put it in the closet to play with another day! 

Tip 6:
Have fun! Messes can always be cleaned up (and little ones can help wipe, sweep, or vacuum up spills!) but your kids will only be young once so let them play - and if you want get your hands in on the fun too!

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  This week we're going to visit another island country full of volcanoes - Iceland! But since Iceland lies just at the edge of the Arct...

Read and Rise Global Explorers 2021 - Iceland

 


This week we're going to visit another island country full of volcanoes - Iceland! But since Iceland lies just at the edge of the Arctic Circle, the weather definitely won't be hot so don't forget to pack some sweaters and jackets! Like the Philippines, Iceland is more than just one island. There's one big island plus about 30 smaller islands. This includes Westman Islands which are considered to have the largest Atlantic puffin colony in the world and are featured in this week's story.

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We're leaving Paraguay and continuing to travel west, this time across the Pacific Ocean! Our destination is a collection of over 7,500 ...

Read and Rise Global Explorers 2021 - The Philippines


We're leaving Paraguay and continuing to travel west, this time across the Pacific Ocean! Our destination is a collection of over 7,500 islands that make up the country of the Philippines! The Philippines lies just above the equator which means the temperature will be nice and warm today - a perfect day for the beach so don't forget to pack your swimsuit, towel, and sand toys - and a lot of sunblock! The sun is really strong near the equator and we definitely don't want to burn! 

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  There are several different kinds of fossils , but the coolest might just be frozen fossils. Frozen fossils occur when an animal becomes e...

Paleontologist Pretend Play - Frozen Fossils

 


There are several different kinds of fossils, but the coolest might just be frozen fossils. Frozen fossils occur when an animal becomes entrapped somewhere that is freezing. This happened most often during the Ice Age - makes sense since it was freezing everywhere!

Recently million year old perfectly preserved plants frozen under nearly a mile of ice were discovered in Greenland. And several years ago, melting pack ice in Antarctica uncovered the frozen bodies of Adelie penguins from 800 years ago!

Your kids can uncover their own frozen fossils in this fun and chilly activity - perfect for the hot days of summer! It does require planning ahead, but it's very simple. Grab a large plastic container, fill it about 1/4 of the way up (our container is about the size of a 13x9" baking dish and I filled it with 6 cups of water). Toss in some dinosaurs, prehistoric creatures, shells, leaves, and anything else you think will be cool and put the container in the freezer for a couple of hours until it's frozen solid. At that point, add more water to fill the container halfway (I added 6 more cups) and put back in the freezer overnight. I freeze the water in two parts to make sure things are frozen in the middle of the ice and not just at the top and bottom.



When you're ready to excavate, flip the ice block out into a water table, underbed storage bin, or large foil tray. Your kids will need real tools (and close supervision!) to chip away at the ice block or you can give them warm water and salt so they can melt the ice. We decided to chip away at the ice with the kids' hammers and screwdrivers.




The ice was really stuck to this little guy so Lil C put him out in the sun to finish thawing.



They chipped and broke the ice until they freed all the creatures that were trapped in it. And then the resulting water and ice chunks inspired Squidgy to set up a slushie stand! 


I hope you enjoy all our paleontologist pretend play activities! In case you missed them, be sure to check out:


Additional sources: "What is a Frozen Fossil"

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This is a super easy DIY dinosaur excavation that uses dried oobleck to encase the dinosaurs/fossils. For instructions on how to make the oo...

Paleontologist Pretend Play - Dinosaur Fossil Excavation


This is a super easy DIY dinosaur excavation that uses dried oobleck to encase the dinosaurs/fossils. For instructions on how to make the oobleck, check out my sensory play tar pit post. After you've made the oobleck, drop in some dinosaur toys, prehistoric creatures, bug toys, shells, rocks, and/or shark teeth. 

Let the mixture dry for a day or two - if you can put it out in the sun it will help it dry faster. Once it looks completely dry and starts cracking a bit, gently flip it out onto a tray. We got the tray in the above photo in the dollar spot at Target several years ago but you could always just use a large foil pan. Then arm your kids with a wooden hammer and chisel, a paintbrush, and a magnifying glass and let them excavate! (If you don't have a wooden hammer and chisel, random play dough tools can do the job as well. The materials cracks apart really easily so you don't really need anything specific.)


Uncovering treasures hidden inside!



Brushing off the fossil very carefully and showing Daddy what he uncovered!



I put the tent up over them to shade them from the sun and because it made it feel even more like a dig site!



After everything had been excavated, Lil C and Squidgy had a great time pulverizing the dried oobleck into dust and they played in it for hours! I had other activities ready to go but they spent the whole afternoon here, turning the oobleck powder into a small world for their creatures. And then Lil C had the idea to add water back to the powder, creating oobleck once more! Now the whole process has begun again!

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  Do you love dinosaurs and other prehistoric creatures? Do you think it would be cool to discover the fossil of a never-before-seen creatur...

'Addison Rue is a Paleontologist' Book Review plus Dinosaur Tar Pit Sensory Play

 


Do you love dinosaurs and other prehistoric creatures? Do you think it would be cool to discover the fossil of a never-before-seen creature? Or maybe solve the mystery of why the dinosaurs all died? Have you ever dreamt of being a paleontologist? Well, Addison Rue has. 

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In "Addison Rue is a Paleontologist" by Samantha Cruz - the first book of the series, "Addison Rue and the Big Dreaming Book" - Addison Rue drifts off to sleep and finds herself right in the middle of a dig site! She realizes that she is a paleontologist and as so it is her job to learn about the past by studying fossils. As luck would have it, there are bones buried in her dig site! What does she uncover? You'll have to pick up this book to find out!

As homeschoolers, books like "Addison Rue is a Paleontologist" are fantastic for introducing unit study topics and building interest. After reading the story with my children (author Samantha Cruz kindly gifted us a digital copy for review), we were ready to become paleontologists. Or, almost ready...

Before we could excavate dinosaur fossils, we had to help them get trapped in tar pits where they could be preserved so as paleontologists we could uncover them millions of years later. To make our tar pits, we turned to our favorite non-Newtonian substance - oobleck.

Tar Pit Oobleck

Materials:
- cornstarch
- used coffee grounds
- water
- (optional) coffee

Directions:
1. Pour cornstarch into plastic bin. We used cold cuts containers and poured 2 cups of cornstarch into each one. (I HIGHLY recommend making a separate bin for each child, it makes things so much simpler.)


2. Add some used coffee grounds. We added about a 1/4 cup to each bin.


3. Add water (and coffee, if desired). I've often read a good ratio of cornstarch to water is 2:1 so we added 1 cup of liquid. However, our oobleck was too runny and we needed to add more cornstarch. Next time we do it I would start with a 1/2 cup of liquid and add a tablespoon at a time until we get the right consistency.


4. Stir it all together and start playing! We collected toy dinosaurs and prehistoric creatures as well as some bugs. As soon as you drop one onto the oobleck it slowly starts sinking in!


Since it's summer, this activity was definitely best done outside - much easier cleanup! I also put out a pot of water for rinsing hands/toys and a washcloth for each of them for drying. Lil C and Squidgy had tons of fun burying the animals in the "tar pits" and just messing around with the oobleck. We were definitely out there for a couple of hours at least.


When we were all done playing for the day, we dropped a bunch of animals into the oobleck (I also added a couple rocks, shells, and shark teeth) and put the bins aside to dry for a full day or two. Come back tomorrow to find out what we did next!

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  After we had previewed "Emma Ren: Robot Engineer" by Jenny Lu back in April, I knew I had to figure out a way to bring battle b...

DIY Cardboard Battle Bots

 


After we had previewed "Emma Ren: Robot Engineer" by Jenny Lu back in April, I knew I had to figure out a way to bring battle bots into our home, but without spending a fortune on actual robot parts. I was browsing various robot kits when I came across a tutorial on Instructables for turning remote control cars into battle bots. The idea was to build a simple cardboard cover for the car then add weapons which would be used to pop a balloon on the opponent's car. Cardboard armor?! Ingenious! Popping balloons? Fantastic! And we even had a couple cars we could use so I didn't have to buy a single thing for this project. It couldn't be more perfect! 

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We've had our cars for a couple of years so I can't find the exact same cars for sale but these two are pretty close (and budget-friendly). 



This car is similar to ours with the large yellow wheels. It has a tri-channel transmitter so you could have up to 3 of these cars racing or battling at the same time.



These cars have the 5th wheel which is pretty fun for stunt driving. I'm pretty sure if we tried to pop a wheelie while battling the armor would all fall off though. You can only race/battle two of these cars at the same time though (pay attention to the details so you don't get two cars on the same frequency - it says blue and red are the same frequency and need to be paired with black. The other colors list specific MHz). 


Anyway, on to building the battle bots!

This body is for the 5 wheeled car. The middle is 4.5"x7.25" with a 2" border.



 This body is for the rock crawler truck. The middle is 4.5"x11.5" with a 2" border.


Cut out the rectangle then fold along the border lines and slit 4 corners. We're going to be making a box.



For the 5-wheeler, I marked about where the antenna and 5th wheel were then cut holes. There's no perfect method here, start small and keep cutting the hole bigger until everything fits through. I also cut where the back wheels are since they come up high.



For the rock crawler, I flipped the truck upside down and gently pressed it into the center of the armor box so I could see where the little pegs on top lined up. You can see below where the pegs pushed into the cardboard. Then I marked where the antenna was and made holes using a screwdriver.



Here's what the armor looked like once I folded the boxes and hot glued them. 


 
I wanted the armor to come down more in the front and back to make it easier to attach the balloon as well as defenses/weapons so I glued an extra flap on both sides.



Then I gave the cars to the kids and set them loose. I let them each have two wooden skewers plus toothpicks for weapons and then whatever else they wanted from our crafting/tinkering supplies.

Presenting, The Dino Destroyer! It has a mouth full of razor sharp teeth as well as a spiked club hand!



And in the other corner we have the Balloon Destroyer Crusher Busher! Its main feature is a spike-studded wrecking ball but don't forget about the spiky tail! (I had to keep reminding both of them that if they put anything spiky on the back it would probably pop their own balloon.)



For the battle, one balloon is attached to the back flap of each car. I simply cut a slit up the middle of the back flap to hold the balloon.


 This is what it looks like on the car.



So there you have it! DIY cardboard armor to turn remote control cars into fierce battle bots! If you make your own, tag me on Facebook, @Cardboard Mom. I'd love to see all the different designs!


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