"Grizzly" the garbage gobbler just stepped off the Missouri State Flag to join in the Litter Pledge. Students worked for weeks during and after school to complete their reclaimed chicken wire sculpture surrounding a 30 gallon trash can. Thousands of recyclable plastic bags were brought in by students, faculty and staff. These bags were used to create his thick, textural coat. Having a bear in the school has generated much interest. All of the students are thrilled to throw away their trash in a proper place, especially since they're feeding a grizzly- safely!
Sixth through eighth grades.
Our project has Elmer Fudd hunting for "Twash" with his trusty trash claw. We made our project by recycling an old playground ball, shoe boxes, egg cartons, film containers & old paint samples. The preschoolers were quite fascinated by our trash hunter when we put it in the cafeteria.
Ricky Recycle wants you to get your trash into the right receptacle and not litter up where he finds his food! Ricky is a finicky raccoon who urges everyone to recycle and keep the environment clean. He is made of paper mache, a couple softballs for the eyes, paint, pipe cleaners, wire and hours of effort.
On his back, just above his tail, it says, "Don't litter my lunchbox!" Beside him is a lunchbox with litter in it and he looks up to plead for trash to go into the trash can!
Students created a trash can design with backboard to encourage throwing away trash in correct locations.
Our inspiration for the contest entry was the 25th Anniversary of the Where's Waldo books. The separate scenes on the trash can were divided by thick, black lines which were inspired by a recent art unit of study in our GATES class (the painting Composition with Red, Blue, and Yellow by Piet Mondrian). There are several elements from the Where's Waldo collection: Waldo postcard scenes, trash-throwing Waldos and Wendas, and the red, blue, and white stripes.
Theme- No littering
Materials used- Construction paper, tissue paper, and paint
How its displayed- On our main stair case that’s displayed on its own wall
Every student in the 7th/8th grade Conservation Class had to present a design and description of their idea to the class. By popular vote, the class chose three designs. The Conservation class at Bosworth RV has adopted the city's drainage ditch and used a variety of items, found during the ditch clean-up, in the construction of their trash cans. After construction was complete, the entire school, students/faculty/staff, voted on which project to submit for competition.
Students worked in groups to create their trashcans, after reading about public sculpture and its function in our society. Students brainstorm ideas for this functional art that must send an anti-trash message. This year we had 14 cans! After completion, all the teachers vote on their favorite one to submit. The owl was created from recycled cardboard, plastic lids, pipe insulation over hanger wire, paint, and LOTS of hot glue.
The students were very proud of their can and the Festus teachers thought these might be the best ones we've ever made.
The students glued aluminum cans they collected to a 30 gallon trash can. They decided on the slogan "U CAN Make A Difference." They made the sign that has some letters drawn in the shape of animals, one of the letters is a ball bat, there is also a plant on the A. They thought that by keeping our planet free of trash would make a difference in all those areas of their lives.
A 32 gallon trash can painted red with some coke cans and adorable newspaper flowers on it. The name, "No One Can Stand Trash", is on the can, with the noMOre trash logo on it.