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$19 for One Week of Parent/Child Art and Science Classes at Discover Sunshine Studio ($38 Value)

Kerrisdale

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In a Nutshell

Adults and parents join their child for educational classes such as fine art, painting, science, rainbow loom, or mini language session

The Fine Print

Expires 90 days after purchase. Registration required. Merchant's standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed Groupon price). Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 2 per household. Limit 1 per child. Valid only for option purchased. Must use within three months of purchase. Pass is valid for 1 week from initial class. Valid for one parent and one child. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Kids can use paint and glitter to turn anything into a piece of art, from a boring old box in the basement to a napping old man in the basement. See what kids can do with this Groupon.

Kids can use paint and glitter to turn anything into a piece of art, from a boring old box in the basement to a napping old man in the basement. See what kids can do with this Groupon.

The Deal

  • $19 for one week unlimited classes for parent and one child ($38 value)
  • See the schedule.

Four Things to Know About Crayons

Coloring with crayons helps kids identify colors while working on their fine-motor skills. Check out Groupon’s guide to these educational art materials.

1. The first crayons cost less than 1 cent each. The first boxes of Crayola crayons sold in 1903 cost a nickel. Each box contained eight colors: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, violet, brown, and black. As of 2014, Crayola makes a total of 120 colors, including 23 varieties of red alone.

2. They have a distinct smell. According to a Yale study, crayons are the 18th most recognizable smell to American adults. Topping the list: coffee and peanut butter.

3. Sure, you can eat them. Just as the crayons themselves are nontoxic, Crayola’s paper labels use a glue made from cornstarch and water, making them safe—though not advisable—to consume. Before the company used machines to apply the labels, local farmers used to do it by hand as a way to supplement their income during the winter.

4. Crayons are a national treasure. In 1958, Crayola wowed the coloring world with a box of 64 colors as well as a built-in crayon sharpener—an innovation that earned it a place in the National Museum of American History, right next to the original draft of the Constitution scrawled in magic marker.

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    Kerrisdale

    #201, 2031 West 41st Avenue

    Vancouver, British Columbia V6M 1Y8

    604-732-3811

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