November 21, 2020
In person & outdoors at Big Oak Canyon.
Distancing protocol will be followed.
10 and up
$75 per person – open to children & teens
In this one-day workshop, you will sew a simple cloth puppet at Big Oak Canyon with Earthroots instructor, Ms. Raz.
Slowing down and doing useful, repetitive movements with your hands is a fun and healthy way to relax the mind and body. Use your imagination and make your creation come alive.
Once the puppet is complete, you may choose to further embellish your puppet. Raz will give oral and written recommendations on how to add facial features and clothes. All materials to complete one stringed puppet will be included.
DIY Marionette – Materials Included
- Pre-cut fabric pieces for two arms, two legs, a head and one body.
- Wool stuffing
- Hand control sticks
- Colored embroidery floss for eyes, nose and mouth
- Written Instructions
For questions, contact [email protected]
Registration deadline: Monday, November 16
All workshops require minimum participant enrollment to run. Camps that do not meet the minimum enrollment will be canceled.
*a limited number of scholarships are available on a first-come, first-serve basis, please email us for details.
With the intention to open more opportunities for leaders of the future from all backgrounds to come together and learn from each other in peace, Earthroots Field School will always have scholarship space in its programs for black, indigenous, children of color.
We’re offering one full scholarship for BIPOC for this year’s summer camps in addition to our partial scholarships for those in need.
The deadline to apply for all scholarships is
Monday, November 2
DM or email us for details:
About the Instructors
Raz Allen teaches Forest Kindergarten and Homeschool Field Class at Earthroots Field School. She fell in love with Earthroots programs when her then 8-year-old joined a wilderness survival class. Starting first as a class participant, to volunteer and now as a staff member. She loves sharing her love of nature-connection and the traditions of the local Native peoples that were the first stewards and wisdom of Orange County.