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Chick & Lamb Easter Craft

Make daffodils from baking cups and flower cutouts for your Easter or spring table.

Daffodil Candy Cups

Make daffodils from baking cups and flower cutouts for your Easter or spring table.

Fabulous dragon craft ideas - great for St. George's Day activities

dragon craft ideas

St David's day recipes and crafts: Welsh cakes and bara brith

St David's Day Activities :: Welsh cakes recipe

My half-Welsh sons handprint daffodils for St David's Day

My half-Welsh sons handprint daffodils for St David's Day

10 St David's Day crafts for kids including recipe for Welsh cakes, Welsh ladies bunting, Welsh lady peg dolls, Welsh paper hat craft, Welsh love spoon craft and a kitchen paper leek!

10 St David's Day crafts

10 St David's Day crafts for kids including recipe for Welsh cakes, Welsh ladies bunting, Welsh lady peg dolls, Welsh paper hat craft, Welsh love spoon craft and a kitchen paper leek!


More ideas
St David's day recipes and crafts: Welsh cakes and bara brith

St David's Day Activities :: Welsh cakes recipe

SPRING: Daffodil pinwheel. I think this would make a nice mother's day gift with a nice ribbon and maybe a poem attached. I will use a painted paper towel roll for the stem.

Beautiful daffodil pinwheels :: St David's Day craft

SPRING: Daffodil pinwheel. I think this would make a nice mother's day gift with a nice ribbon and maybe a poem attached. I will use a painted paper towel roll for the stem.

The red Welsh dragon is the most ancient surviving national emblem of any of the European peoples. It´s likely that the dragon originated in the late Roman Draco standard, a "windsock" originating from the Sarmatian armies where the wind flowing through the dragon's mouth inflated its cloth tail and created noise, which would tie in with the shriek of the dragon in the tale of Lludd and Llefelys. This may well have been adopted as the standard of sub-Roman leaders.

The red Welsh dragon is the most ancient surviving national emblem of any of the European peoples. It´s likely that the dragon originated in the late Roman Draco standard, a "windsock" originating from the Sarmatian armies where the wind flowing through the dragon's mouth inflated its cloth tail and created noise, which would tie in with the shriek of the dragon in the tale of Lludd and Llefelys. This may well have been adopted as the standard of sub-Roman leaders.

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