DLTK's Crafts for Kids

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DLTK's Crafts for Kids
Outer Space Ideas


space coloring pages

Outer Space Activities
Aliens coloring pages

Space shuttle (& other space vehicles) coloring pages


outer space themed chore or potty training chart  Outer Space Activities
Chore or Potty Training Chart

Ocean and Space themes


outer space crafts

Outer Space Activities
Crafts


space fishing game

Outer Space Activities
Fishing Game

Age 2+


Name Tags

Outer Space Activities
Name Tags


Jigsaw puzzles 

slider puzzles

Outer Space Activities
On-Line Slider Puzzles


Printable Doorknob Hangers

Outer Space Activities
Printable Doorknob Hangers


Printable Greeting Cards

Outer Space Activities
Printable Greeting Cards


Printable Treat Bags

Outer Space Activities
Printable Treat Bags


Links to Other Space Activities 

Links to Other Space Activities


 

Night Sky nursery rhymes:

Hey Diddle Diddle

I See the Moon

Man in the Moon

Star Light, Star Bright

Twinkle Twinkle Little Star

 

Night Sky poems:

The Lost Balloon

The New Moon

What If?

Who Was It?


Who can forget the "one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind" that took place on July 20, 1969?  Not me.  But sometimes we do forget that our kids weren't there to witness it and to them it's, er, ancient history. (truth be told, I wasn't even born yet!).  Help your kids learn about and relate to this historical event while having a bit of fun with one of the the crafts above.

Neil Armstrong was Spacecraft Commander for Apollo 11 (July 16-2l, 1969) the first manned lunar landing mission, and holds the distinction of being the first man to walk on the moon.  On July 20, 1969, he stepped off the Lunar Module named "Eagle", onto the surface of the moon, from which he could look up and see the Earth in the heavens as no one had done before him and few have done since (who knows, maybe your child will see the breathtaking view one day).

He was shortly joined by "Buzz" Aldrin, and the two astronauts spent 21 hours on the lunar surface and returned with 46 pounds of lunar rocks.  That's a lot of rocks.

Following completion of their lunar surface activities, Armstrong and Lunar Module Pilot Edwin E.  Aldrin, Jr., maneuvered the lunar module to a rendezvous with Command Module Pilot Michael Collins who had remained in lunar orbit in the command module "Columbia".

 

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