Owls Coloring Page
Owl Coloring Page – Here’s a great question for you…did you know that a group of owls is called a parliament? I totally would have failed that question on an exam. It’s been a while now since I’ve made a coloring page so I decided to draw a “parliament” of owls for all of our owl fans out there. We love to draw and color in our home – even my husband, who’s main artistic skill is drawing stick men, enjoys getting in on a little coloring action. I often send a variety of coloring pages home with Noelle’s friends when they visit – always a hit. I’ve had a number of mom friends tell me that the coloring pages have saved their sanity while traveling, at weddings, on ferries, camping or when mom just needs a moment of peace and quiet. Some of my teacher friends use these pages in their classes when their kids have finished all their work or to leave for substitute teachers. I’m so happy that people make such great use of these coloring pages. If you have any theme requests for future coloring pages, please let me know.
Download or print your free owl coloring page here.
Looking for more crafty stuff for kids: Mandala Coloring Page, Hearts Coloring Page, Rainbow Loom Perler Bead Bracelets, Blank Faces Coloring Page, Jellyfish Friendship Bracelets, 10-Minute Superhero Costume, Printable Robot Coloring Page , Family Movie Night Tickets
Free owl coloring page
Thanks for reading! ~ Jamey
Copyright © 2015 by Jamey Ekins and http://www.dabblesandbabbles.com. The photos and documents are property of Jamey Ekins. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be distributed, sold or reused for financial gain or otherwise, without the prior written permission of Jamey Ekins.
A quick and easy bird feeder made from a tin can and sisal rope.
Sisal Rope Bird Feeder – Our time at the beach this summer finally came to an end this past weekend. Sadly we packed up and went back home but not before I had a chance to make this cute little bird feeder. Over the past number of weeks I’ve seen an incredible array of wildlife and lots of beautiful birds including hummingbirds, sandpipers, hawks, owls, grey herons and the most awe-inspiring bald eagles (see below for some of the bird photos I took this summer). One day we even witnessed an eagle scream down from the sky, dive into the water after a seagull that was floating in the ocean, grasp the seagull in his talons and fly away with the it – this was only about 75 feet away from us. The size and power of these birds is something you really have to see to believe.
Obviously this sweet little bird feeder isn’t meant for the eagles but there really is a huge variety of birds that live near the beach that would love this feeder. This is a simple project that kids could easily help make. It only took about 20 minutes to make the entire thing.
- Clean tin can – keep the lid (I used a large tomato can)
- Sisal rope
- Piece of metal for post (sorry, I don’t even know what I used, it was just a scrap I found in the garage)
- Glue gun and glue
- Take the tin can lid and bend it in half.
- Take the metal for the post and glue it down so that there is enough room for the birds to perch while they eat.
- Insert your can lid so that it fits nicely over the metal piece you just glued in and is just inside the opening of the can and glue into place making sure there are no openings for the seed to fall through.
- Find the top middle of the can and glue a long piece of sisal rope (about 2.5 ft) from top to bottom of the can so that you have 1 ft on either side of the can hanging off (you’ll tie this together at the end) – this will be the part that hangs from the hook or tree.
- Now, starting at the top of the can, slowly glue down the sisal rope from one end to the other by going around the can in a circular motion until you reach the bottom of the can. Cut the rope and glue in ends.
- Cut a piece of rope the exact size of the front of the can and glue on around the top/front edge to help give a nicer finished look to the feeder.
- Tie the two 1 foot piece ends that are still hanging to the sides together in a knot.
- Fill with bird seed and hang from a hook or tree.
Birds on southern Vancouver Island – photos by Jamey Ekins.