Click here to read Toddler Corn Cob Painting is Simple, Fun Fall Art on Hands On As We Grow®
Get creative and messy with this simple corn cob painting art activity. It’s a fantastic way to combine art projects and sensory skills, providing a delightful wits for kids.
Nicole Kirk, a stay-at-home mom with a 3-year-old and a 1-year-old, understands the challenges parents squatter in finding engaging activities for their kids. She shares her journey and how she discovered the perfect solution for her family’s needs.
Before Nicole joined The Worriedness Room, she often felt overwhelmed by the myriad possibilities she found on Pinterest. Her struggles were compounded by not having the right supplies readily misogynist for the activities she discovered.
Many times, she couldn’t follow through with her plans, and when she did, the activities turned out to be too wide for her son. It was a trundling of frustration and disappointment.
“And once I did find The Worriedness Room it felt like we were all happier and I unquestionably got to know my kids. It was a manna to find you guys.”
But Nicole found the answer. She learned well-nigh the FREE 5-day worriedness challenge.
After completing the challenge, she was hooked. Nicole decided to try it out for a longer term and started with a month-to-month membership. When she saw the positive impact on her kids and her life, she signed up for a full year.
Nicole’s favorite aspects of The Worriedness Room include the supply lists provided at the whence of each month, detailed worriedness instructions, and the support she receives from the community.
By joining The Worriedness Room, Nicole has not only transformed playtime for her family but moreover their lives. She’s less stressed, happier, and increasingly fun to be around.
Her biggest piece of translating to all parents is to embrace the mess, try new things, and indulge kids to be kids.
She expresses her gratitude for the love and support from the community, knowing that there are friends out there who understand her experiences.
“I just wanted to say that I’m really grateful to [The Worriedness Room] for all the love and support that you guys have given. It’s really wondrous to know that I have friends out there that understand what I’m going through and are just very supportive.”
Let’s Meet Nicole
- Number of Kids: 2 (3-year-old and 1-year-old)
- Why She Loves Activities with Her Kids: To finger tropical to them and show them that they are her world.
- Member Since: November 2020
- Favorite Activity: Dance parties
- Best Tip for Activities: Be unshut to trying new things and be flexible with your activities.
- Recommendation for The Worriedness Room: It’s a lifesaver for her family.
- What’s your weightier tip for doing activities with your kids? First, be unshut to trying new activities that may be out of your repletion zone. Secondly, be flexible with your activities. My kids are not unchangingly into doing a planned worriedness so I sometimes have to get creative on a whim.
If you were to tell a friend well-nigh The Worriedness Room, what would you say to them?
The Worriedness Room has truly been a life saver for my family. Surpassing joining, I was often at a loss when it came to engaging activities for my kids.
While I’d find unconfined ideas online, the lack of necessary supplies and my struggles to follow through left me feeling frustrated. It might sound odd, but it felt like a never-ending trundling of letdowns, both for my children and myself, as a mother.
However, since rhadamanthine a part of The Worriedness Room, I’ve found a new sense of organization and happiness. The readily misogynist supplies, supportive community, and wealth of worriedness ideas have transformed me into a increasingly creative and capable mom.
Corn Cob Painting Art Worriedness for Kids:
Let your kids explore and create with this sensory art activity. Corn cob painting is a delightful way for them to get a little messy while unleashing their creativity.
Materials You Will Need:
- Uncooked corn on the cob
- Paper or styrofoam plates
- Large piece of butcher paper or paper roll
- Fall colored paints
- Painters tape
Setting up the Sensory Art Activity:
First I peeled the husks off of the corn and covered our kitchen table with a large piece of paper roll.
I poured variegated fall colored paints onto paper plates, this way the paint could spread out unbearable for the corn cobs surfaces to get covered.
I then let the kids roll the corn in the paint and then roll it on a sheet of butcher paper.
We chose fall colors for the fall season but any colors would work wonderfully.
I really like using washable paint too, it makes wipe up a walkover and takes the stress out of the mess!
Making Fall Art with Corn Painting Activity:
Painting with corn is a unconfined sensory art worriedness for kids!
The kids can practice rolling and really get the finger of the bumps on the corn and finger the squish of the paint between their fingers.
Parent Tip: For those of you that have littles that prefer not to get dirty, you could nail corn holders to alimony from getting too much paint on their hands. Or plane skewers would work for sensory averted kids.
My kids veritably loved this corn cob painting activity!
My daughter plane tried to eat the corn. Thank goodness for non-toxic paints.
Of course, that would be expected.
Logan just had so much fun rolling it around.
The results of this fall art worriedness are perfect for thanksgiving decorating! You could use this as a scenery for other thanksgiving crafts! Or plane use this as a tablecloth for your own thanksgiving dinner.
Even my husband got in on it. Which was really surprising. Just considering it’s kind of a messy one.
He’s been getting a lot largest (with messy activities) since we have been a part of The Worriedness Room for a while now.
He’s kind of gotten used to the messes now. I alimony explaining to him. It’s okay, we can wipe it up. It’s not a huge deal if they make a mess.
Sometimes he still freaks out a little bit. I try to involve him as much as possible on these activities.
And, when we were doing the corn cob painting, he was like, “I want to try. I haven’t painted with corn before.”
The corn art was just fun. The process was messy. Everybody was laughing and, it was just a good time.
Craft Idea for Leftover Corn Husks:
If you have leftover corn husks without the painting activity, repurpose them by creating a pinecone corn craft.
Gather pinecones and fall-colored pompoms to fill the gaps, resembling corn. Nail the corn husks or use alternatives like raffia or shredded paper for a husk-like appearance.
Nicole’s journey with The Worriedness Room has not only made her kids happier but moreover made her a less stressed and increasingly fun mom. It’s a testament to the positive impact that simple and engaging activities can have on a family’s life.
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