Large images appear after paid membership is established through PayPal.
For $15.00 per year through PayPal, members have access to thousands of personally illustrated images.
Scissorcraft color book and craft images may be useful for teacher's aid for classroom overhead display or personal enjoyment at home with family and friends.
To all members who honor me by finding value in my work through paid membership, I thank you so very much for helping me regain my creative insanity by allowing me to purge advertising.
I constantly revisit these images to update and refresh or replace the old and funky.
Bonus: Scissorcraft strives to educate as well as entertain and to my knowledge none of Scissor Craft's images have ever spontaneously exploded and not banned on airplanes.
No refunds once paid membership activates by logging into Scissorcraft websites.
Register: Username and valid email address. Images and activities will display only after successful logon by paid subscriber. Your user ID and password will work for all scissorcraft web sites listed in the Category Menu.
Trouble logging in? I can help! Click here.
Four sided First Step TM doilies are probably the patterns most people remember when the subject of making Christmas snowflakes arises. Like most everybody else, I really never gave snowflakes much of a thought, until I started researching for this Paper Snowflake web site.
The first thing that became apparent was the fact that no four sided snow flakes exist. Nope, not one single square can ever survive in the vast winter wasteland of the polygonal fracture pattern.
Oop, did I get too sciency just then? In plain words...snow flakes ain't square and can never be 8 sided either. 2, 3, 6 and 12 are the magic numbers to remember.
When you realize the sciency properties of the lowly ice crystal which is always in the hexagon shape you realize that it is not possible for any snowflake to grow from a 6 sided shape into a 4 sided shape.
Try this experiment with the kiddies: Cut out several hexagon shapes and several more square shapes. Hand out the squares to one group of children and the hexagons to another group. Tell both groups to make a hexagonal shaped snowflake. Do I really have to say the outcome?