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Crayola's Colored Drawing Chalk offers strong, brilliant colors that blend easily. Use it for drawing on paper and sidewalks. (Not recommended for chalkboards.)
Stick size is 3-3/16" × 3/8" (80 mm × 10 mm).
Box of 12
Contains one each of 12 colors.
Box of 144
Contains 6 of each color, 24 colors in all.
Box of 24
Contains one of each color, 24 colors in all.
Box of 12 — Includes one stick in each of 12 colors.
Box of 24 — Includes one stick of each color.
Box of 144 — Includes 6 sticks of each color.
® Crayola is a registered trademark.
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(based on 6 reviews)
of respondents would recommend this to a friend.
Reviewed by 6 customers
Displaying reviews 1-6
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Chalk is too hard
Comments about Crayola Colored Drawing Chalk:
These were too hard for me. They work great for the grand kids sidewalk chalk. I like a softer chalk that grabs the paper easily.
Bottom Line No, I would not recommend this to a friend
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Good quality, but run out fast
Very bright colors (and good range), plus they lasted a long time out on the sidewalk -- but ran out quickly. Still, I'd buy again.
Bottom Line Yes, I would recommend this to a friend
Great Colored Chalk
By Jenn the Art Teacher
from Baltimore, MD
Students used the chalk on construction paper and they look amazing! I like the range of colors as they were able to create value and mix colors.
By Nurse Nana
Good quality for use with children. Very little dust. Great,vibrant color.
True, Bold Colors
from Indianapolis, IN
I used Crayola Drawing Chalk for parking lot art in a contest, it was fantastic (though it does get used up very quickly, so buy a lot if you're drawing on asphalt). The colors are just as bold as they look in photos of the chalk, it was just like using paint. The black is more of a charcoal-gray color, I suggest using actual charcoal pastels for black.
Images shared by Kel$obell
Tags: Made with Product
(4 of 4 customers found this review helpful)
Fun and Inexpensive
from San Francisco Bay Area
I use this chalk to entertain the neighborhood children and introduce them to drawing. Now, there are challenges with hosting a drawing activity on one's porch steps near the street... one of those being that the activity inevitably attracts about three times as many children as you were planning for. =)I initially bought this chalk intending to use it directly on the street, but there is no sidewalk by my house and the asphalt is so rough that it eats up the sticks too quickly. Instead, I began using it on pieces of cardboard.Since I have an 18" Dahle Vantage Paper Trimmer (another great product available here at Blick), and my family usually has a few boxes lying around from bulk groceries or mail packages, I slice the boxes up into roughly squarish pieces about 4" by 4" (no two squares are alike -- I don't bother measuring). I've found that larger pieces tend to intimidate the children. These smaller pieces seem to stimulate more "what to draw" ideas, and they let me stretch my supply of cardboard farther. Some kids burn through squares faster than others and if I have three or four children drawing at once they can clean me out of cardboard in a matter of hours, but one box of 24 chalk colors has lasted me several weeks so far.Chalk and cardboard mean I need no special equipment on site, and I can immediately accommodate new arrivals without bothering about sharpeners, flimsy/blow-away paper (we have a lot of windy days), something hard to put under papers, etc. The chalk does get on anything and everything -- clothes, fingers, and whatever the drawing presses against (we had one fine evening making "chalk tattoos" after a child discovered that she could "print" her drawings onto her skin) -- but most of it comes off if you dust your hands/clothes and the rest comes off quickly with water or a wet rag.Unlike crayons (which also work pretty well on cardboard, btw), the chalks can be blended and even layered a little. Mistakes can be wiped off with fingers and reworked. Along with the usual childish scrawls, the kids have made some pretty cool drawings (see photo). I wish I had pictures of the very best ones but those are always begged for and carted off by younger art admirers. Some breakage is normal with clumsy little fingers, and I broke a few pieces myself on accident, but the shorter pieces are just as usable as the big ones until you get them down to crumb size. Obviously, a kid who willfully stomps on chalk will go through the box rather quickly. "Stompers" are barred from drawing with me and they all know it.Interestingly, kids who sit down "just to watch" because they "can't draw" will often pick up some cardboard and have a whack at it after a few minutes. It helps to have a couple better artists in the group as the less experienced drawers will quickly imitate them and then change the copies around to suit their own imaginations. They also like drawing my cats and the landscaping flowers. Last week we drew clouds and lighting because we'd just had a lighting storm.Often the group will turn to jump-roping or playing with bubbles for a change of pace and then finish up with more drawing before I send them home for the evening. When they're gone, I throw most of the mess in the recycling bucket and save out any really worthwhile drawings left behind. All in all, I have had an incredible amount of fun with this chalk and for just a few dollars. I am back now to order two more boxes.
Images shared by Tripleguess
all kinds of fun with chalk
Tags: Using Product
crayola drawing chalk on cardboard squares
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