Category: essaywriters - ContentEssaywritercsClub

t/f accounting is the language of business

Flashcard Machine – create, study and share online flash cards

  • My Flashcards
  • Flashcard Library
  • About
  • Contribute
  • Search
  • Help
  • Sign In
  • Create Account
  • Search

  • Home >>
  • Flashcards >>
  • Accounting >>
  • chapter 1

Shared Flashcard Set

Details

chapter 1

accounting

40

Accounting

12th Grade

09/09/2009
Click here to study/print these flashcards .

Create your own flash cards! Sign up here .

Additional Accounting Flashcards

 


 

Cards Return to Set Details

Term

accounting
Definition

planning, recording, analyzing, and interpreting financial information
Term

accounting system
Definition

a planned process for providing financial information that will be useful to management
Term

accounting records
Definition

organized summaries of a business’s financial activities
Term

financial statements
Definition

financial reports that summarize the financial condition and operations of a business
Term

service business
Definition

a business that performs an activity for a fee
Term

proprietorship
Definition

a business owned by a person
Term

asset
Definition

anything of value that is owned
Term

equities
Definition

financial rights to the assets of a business
Term

liability
Definition

an amount owed by a business
Term

owner’s equity
Definition

the amount remaining after the value of all it’s liabilities is subtracted from the balue of all assets
Term

accounting equation
Definition

an equation showing the relationship among assets, liabilities, and owner’s equity.
Term

ethics
Definition

the principles of right and wrong that guide an individual in making decisions
Term

business ethics
Definition

the use of ethics in making business decisions
Term

transaction
Definition

a business activity that changes assets, liabilities, or owner’s equity.
Term

account
Definition

a record summarizing all the information pertaining to a single item in the accounting equation.
Term

account title
Definition

the name given to an account.
Term

account balance
Definition

the amount in an account
Term

capital
Definition

the account used to summarize the owner’s equity in a business
Term

revenue
Definition

an increase in owner’s equity resulting from the operation of a business.
Term

sale on account
Definition

a sale for which cash will be reciebed at a later date
Term

expense
Definition

a decrease in owner’s equity resulting from the operation of a business
Term

withdrawals
Definition

assets taken out of a business for the owner’s personal use.
Term

accounting is the language of business. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

keeping personal and business records separate is an application of the business entity concept. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

assets such as cash and supplies have value because they can be used to acquire other assets or be used to operate a business. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

the relationship among assets, liabilities, and owner’s equity can be written as an equation. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

the accounting equation does not have to be in balance to be correct. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

the sum of the assets and liabilities of a business always equals the investment of the business owner. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

recording business costs in terms of hours required to complete projects is an application of the unit of measurement concept.true or false?
Definition

false
Term

the capital account is an owner’s equity account. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

if two amounts are recorded on the same side of the accounting equation, the equation will no longer be in balance. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

when a company pays insurance premiums in advance to an insurer, it records the payment as a liability because the insurer owes future coverage. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

when items are bought and paid for later this is referred to as buying on account. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

when cash is paid on account, a liability is increased. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

when cash is received from a sale, the total amount of both assets and owner’s equity is increased. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

a sale for which cash will be received at a later date is called a charge sale. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

the accounting concept realization of revenue is applied when revenue is recorded at the time goods or services are sold. true or false?
Definition

true
Term

when cash is paid for expenses, the business has more equity. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

when a company receives cash from a customer for a prior sale, the transaction increases the cash account balance and increases the accounts receivable balance. true or false?
Definition

false
Term

a withdrawal decreases owner’s equity. true or false?
Definition

true

Supporting users have an ad free experience!

Tweet

 
 

My Flashcards

  • My Sets
  • Collaborative Sets
  • Study Sessions
  • Favorites
  • Flashcard Pages
  • Images
  • Audio

Flashcard Library

Browse

  • Search
  • Browse

About

  • About FlashcardMachine
  • Contribute
  • Share
  • Support Form
  • Privacy Policy
  • Terms of Use

Help

  • FAQ
  • Getting Started
  • Signup
  • Links

Mobile

  • Apple App Store
  • Google Play
  • Amazon Apps

Create Account




© 2001 – 2018 Flash Card Machine, LLC

 
Search

Create
Log in Sign up

Log in Sign up

You are using an outdated browser

Your web browser version is no longer supported. Please update to use Quizlet.

Update your browser

41 terms

sommer_kk

Accounting: Chapter 1

STUDY

PLAY

Service business
A business that performs an activity for a fee
Proprietorship
A business owned by one person
Asset
Anything of value that is owned
Equities
Financial rights to the assets of a business
Liability
An amount owed by a business
Owner’s equity
The amount remaining after the value of all liabilities is subtracted form the value of all assets
Accounting equation
An equation showing the relationship among assets
Transaction
A business activity that changes assets, liabilities, or owner’s equity
REvenue
An increase in owner’s equity resulting from the operation for a business
Expense
A decrease in owner’s equity resulting form the operation of a business
Withdrawals
Assets taken out of a business for the owner’s personal use
True
T/F: Accounting is the language of business
True
T/F: Keeping personal and business records separate is an application of the business entity concept
True
T/F: Assets such as cash and supplies have value because they can be used to acquire other assets or be used to operate a business
True
T/F: The relationship among assets, liabilities, and owner’s equity can be written as an equation
False
T/F: The accounting equation does not have to be in balance to be correct
False
T/F: The sum of the assets and liabilities of a business always equals the investment of the business owner
False
T/F: Recording business costs in terms of hours required to complete projects is an application of the unit of measurement concept
True
T/F: The capital account is an owner’s equity account
True
T/F: If two amounts are recorded on the same side of the accounting equation, the equation will be in balance
False
T/F: When a company pays insurance premiums in advance to an insurer, it records the payment as a liability because the insurer owes future coverage
True
T/F: When items are bought and paid for later this referred to as buying on account
False
T/F: When cash is paid on account, a liability is increased
True
T/F: When cash is received from a sale the total amount of both assets and owner’s equity is increased
True
T/F: A sale for which cash will be received at a later date is called a charge sale
True
T/F: The accounting concept Realization of Revenue is applied when revenue is recorded at the time goods or serves are sold
False
T/F: When cash is paid for expenses, the business has more equity
False
T/F: When a company receives cash from a customer for a prior sale, the transaction increases the cash account balance and increases the accounts receivable balance
True
T/F: A withdrawal decreases owner’s equity
True
T/F: An amount owed by a business is a liability
False
T/F: Assets are listen on the right side of the accounting equation
False
T/F: Financial rights tot he assets of a business are called owner’s equity
True
T/F: A business that performs an activity for a fee is called a service business
True
T/F: When supplies are bought on account, both supplies and accounts payable are increased in the accounting equation
False
T/F: When cash is paid for insurance, an asset and a liability are changed in the accounting equation
False
T/F: A business activity that changes assets, liabilities, or owner’s equity is called a balance
True
T/F: The left side of the accounting equation must always equal the right side
False
T/F: Owners equity is listed on the left side of the balance sheet
True
T/F: An expense is a decrease in owner’s equity resulting form business operations
False
T/F: The accounting concept Realization of Revenue is applied when a balance sheet is prepared with the expectation that the business will continue to operate indefinitely
True
T/F: A withdrawal decreases owner’s equity

university of washington art history study abroad

Skip to main content

University of Washington Links

Search

UW NetID Login

Login
School of Art + Art History + Design

Main Menu

  • Art
    • Undergraduate Program
      • BA in Art
      • Concentrations
    • Graduate Programs
      • Admissions
      • Photomedia
      • Painting + Drawing
      • 3D4M: ceramics + glass + sculpture
      • Field Studies
      • Thesis
    • Advising
    • Courses
    • Student Work
    • People
    • Resources
    • Study Abroad
  • Art History
    • Undergraduate Programs
      • Art History BA
      • Art History Minor
    • Graduate Programs
      • Art History MA Thesis
      • Art History MA Practicum
      • Art History PhD
    • Advising
    • Courses
    • Student Research
    • People
    • Resources
    • Study Abroad
  • Design
    • Undergraduate Programs
      • Interaction Design
      • Visual Communication Design
      • Industrial Design
      • Admissions
      • Laptop Requirement
    • Graduate Programs
      • Admissions
      • Master of Design
      • Thesis
    • Advising
    • Courses
    • Student Work
    • People
    • BDes/MDes Shows
    • Resources
    • Study Abroad
  • The School
    • About
    • Diversity
    • People
    • Advising
    • Calendar
    • News + Events
    • Spaces
    • Support Us
    • Contact Us
  • The Gallery
    • About
    • Exhibitions
    • Programs
    • Journal
    • Internships

Mobile Menu

  • Art
    • Undergraduate Program
      • BA in Art
      • Concentrations
    • Graduate Programs
      • Admissions
      • Photomedia
      • Painting + Drawing
      • 3D4M: ceramics + glass + sculpture
      • Field Studies
      • Thesis
    • Advising
    • Courses
    • Student Work
    • People
      • Faculty
      • Graduate Students
      • Staff
      • Alumni
    • Resources
      • Visiting Artists + Lecturers
      • Seattle Arts + Culture
      • Jobs, Internships, and Opportunities
    • Study Abroad
  • Art History
    • Undergraduate Programs
      • Art History BA
      • Art History Minor
    • Graduate Programs
      • Art History MA Thesis
      • Art History MA Practicum
      • Art History PhD
    • Advising
    • Courses
    • Student Research
    • People
      • Faculty
      • Graduate Students
      • Staff
      • Alumni
    • Resources
      • Jobs, Internships, and Opportunities
    • Study Abroad
  • Design
    • Undergraduate Programs
      • Interaction Design
      • Visual Communication Design
      • Industrial Design
      • Admissions
      • Laptop Requirement
    • Graduate Programs
      • Admissions
      • Master of Design
      • Thesis
    • Advising
    • Courses
    • Student Work
    • People
      • Faculty
      • Graduate Students
      • Staff
      • Alumni
    • BDes/MDes Shows
    • Resources
      • Career Fair
      • Finding a Job
      • Finding an Internship
      • Portfolio Advice
      • Recruiting Policy
      • Resume Advice
    • Study Abroad
  • The School
    • About
      • Fast Facts
      • Policies
      • Research
      • History
      • Press Releases
      • Stay Connected
    • Diversity
    • People
      • Faculty
      • Staff
      • Graduate Students
      • Advisory Boards
      • Alumni
      • A-Z Directory
    • Advising
      • Undergraduate Students
      • Graduate Students
      • Preview
      • Scholarships + Financial Support
      • Career Planning
      • Internships
      • Student Voice Project
      • Advising Calendar
    • Calendar
    • News + Events
      • Recent News
      • News Archive
      • Newsletter
      • Exhibitions
    • Spaces
      • Technology + Equipment
      • Galleries
      • Library
      • Parnassus
      • Rome Center
    • Support Us
    • Contact Us
  • The Gallery
    • About
    • Exhibitions
      • Exhibitions, 2017–2018
      • Exhibitions, 2016–2017
      • Exhibitions, 2015–2016
      • Exhibitions, 2014–2015
    • Programs
      • Calendar
    • Journal
      • Critical Art Writing Group
    • Internships

Entry installation at Design Show 2016

You are here

  • Home
  • Art
  • Study Abroad

Study Abroad

Every year, the School sends students abroad to explore art, art history, and design in an international context. Study abroad opportunities and availability vary from year to year.

Quarter-long Programs

Art History study abroad in the Netherlands

Art History in the Netherlands

Amsterdam, The Netherlands, Belgium, Italy, Germany

Next offered: Summer 2018

Details, Application, and Deadlines on UW Study Abroad website

Exploration Seminars

london exploration seminar students

London + Paris Art Scene Past and Present

London, Paris, United Kingdom, France

Next offered: Summer 2018

Details, Application, and Deadlines on UW Study Abroad website

Additional Opportunities

In addition to programs directly affiliated with the SoA+AH+D, students have hundreds of other opportunities available through the UW Study Abroad Office . This office is comprised of international educators dedicated to the promotion and facilitation of global opportunities. They serve as a resource for the UW campus community, with a commitment to collaboration, ethics, and professionalism.

Past Programs

Programs sponsored by our school in previous years that are not currently active.

AddToAny


Share

Art

  • Undergraduate Program
    • BA in Art
    • Concentrations
      • Interdisciplinary Visual Arts
      • Painting + Drawing
      • Photomedia
      • 3D4M: ceramics + glass + sculpture
  • Graduate Programs
    • Admissions
    • Photomedia
    • Painting + Drawing
    • 3D4M: ceramics + glass + sculpture
    • Field Studies
    • Thesis
  • Advising
  • Courses
  • Student Work
  • People
  • Resources
  • Study Abroad

  Support the School of Art + Art History + Design

Skip to content

Loading…

Your browser does not support JavaScript, or it is currently disabled. This site requires JavaScript support to run properly.







Home Home

Skip to content

Loading…

Your browser does not support JavaScript, or it is currently disabled. This site requires JavaScript support to run properly.







Home Home

bishop burton course fees

Skip to Content

Menu icon Menu

Get your Prospectus

Student Life 1


Selected Courses

Use the course finder to add courses for your personalised prospectus.

Selected courses guide

Please wait - generating your prospectus

  • 5.44 MB

    Bishop Burton Further Education Prospectus

    Get your FE prospectus

    Download

  • 3.28 MB

    Bishop Burton Higher Education Prospectus

    Get your HE prospectus

    Download

  • Campus Fee

    Campus Fee

    Students Chatting in a Kitchen

    A Campus Services Fee is payable by all full time students.

    It’s a standard charge that most colleges and universities require otherwise students may not have access to facilities and services such as IT technical support, Wi-Fi, and parking.

    At Bishop Burton all full-time students pay a simple annual Campus Services Fee to cover this and the many additional benefits of our outstanding campus. It also contributes to subsidised services, ensuring great value for money.

    Making Your Payment Online

    Using our online payment system, you can make the payment quickly and securely online .

    Here’s what your Campus Fee provides for you:

    • Free Wi-Fi across campus. Don’t waste your data while at College!
    • Access to specialist facilities
    • Extensive student parking facilities
    • Technical support
    • Laptop loans
    • LRC services including:
      • Inter-library loans (up to 5 per year)
      • Visits to British Library Reading Room
    • 24-hour comprehensive security services
    • Access to College-run events

    In addition, the fee is used to subsidise:

    • Travel for local trips and visits
    • Catering facilities
    • Sports facilities

    Got Any Questions?

    Get more details about our fees and finance options by giving us a call on 0800 731 8281 or email [email protected] .

      What’s Hot!

      •  r7c0645

        Take a virtual tour across the campus

      • Check out our residential accommodation

      • Our state of the art Equine Department

      • Travelling to Bishop Burton

      BACK TO TOP

      The Complete University Guide. Independent. Trusted.

      /
      Log Out


      /

      Home Colleges Bishop Burton College

      Bishop Burton College

      • Undergraduate Students

        • Summary

        • Reviews

        • Living Here

        • Fees & Finance

      Annual Undergraduate Tuition Fees 2018

      Minimum fee£9,000Maximum fee£9,250

      Minimum fee charged before fee waivers are taken into account; maximum fee permitted under the institution’s access agreement for one or more courses. Fees correct at August 2017 as reported to OFFA. Always confirm individual course fees with the university.

      • £9,000 per year for UK and EU full-time students.
      • £3,750–5,000 per year for UK and EU part-time students.
      • Check fees for specific courses on our Course Chooser .
      • Find out more about university tuition fees and financial support wherever you’re from and wherever you’re planning to study.
      • Use our Student Loan Calculator to estimate when you would repay your loan.

      Bursaries and Scholarships

      • Bursaries and scholarships are available through application to the college.
      • The college takes part in the National Scholarship Programme.
      • Maintenance loans, grants and the disabled students allowance are available.

      About the Site

      Our independent UK University League Tables and Rankings 2019  give you a good guide to which university is best for you, overall and by subject. We work closely with all main  UK Universities , HESA and UCAS.

      We help students around the world research degree courses, universities and colleges – including accommodation, fees, and sport – and to make the right choice in changing times. Featuring our independent UK university league tables and rankings, overall and by subject. 

      Useful Links

      • About Us
      • Contact Us
      • Advertise with Us
      • Higher and Further Education Providers
      • University League Table Guide
      • UCAS Clearing

      Use of the Site

      • Terms and Conditions
      • Privacy
      • Cookies
      • Acceptable Use Policy
      • ASK Policy
      Complete University Guide © 2018

      Dengarden

      can you burn paper bricks in a wood burning stove























      MORE






      Sign In Join


      78
      • Dengarden »
      • Home Improvement »
      • Fireplaces

      How I Make Quick and Easy Newspaper Bricks for Burning in My Fire

      Updated on December 13, 2017

      LongTimeMother profile image
      LongTimeMother

      more

      LTM’s small farm is completely off the grid. Her family uses solar and alternative power sources for lighting, cooking, animal fencing etc.

      Contact Author

      Forget everything you’ve ever read about shredding and soaking newspaper for days to make paper logs. There’s a much faster and easier way to recycle your newspaper and create effective long-burning paper bricks.

      Here’s how I make compressed paper bricks, quickly and easily, to use in my wood-burning stove.

      Using Paper Bricks As Fuel In My Fire

      Paper bricks are effective fire starters. Want quick and intense heat to boil water? Toss a paper brick on your fire. No wood supply? Burn paper logs one at a time!
      Paper bricks are effective fire starters. Want quick and intense heat to boil water? Toss a paper brick on your fire. No wood supply? Burn paper logs one at a time! | Source

      Compressed Paper Bricks / Logs

      I make bricks from newspaper to use as fuel in my wood-burning stove. Because I live off the grid, I cannot flick the switch on an electric heater to keep warm while my paper bricks dry so I need the process to be quick and easy. Fire keeps my family warm during winter.

      Living off the grid without electricity, I rely heavily on solar power during summer and I need my wood-burning stove to operate constantly during the colder months.

      We burn split logs and fallen branches from the many trees near our home, but I also use recycled newspaper compressed into bricks to supplement the wood. Compressed paper logs burn hot which is useful if we’ve been out or away long enough for the fire to die down, plus they make extremely effective fire-starters.

      Their heat is intense which means there is no delay in generating warmth, plus the flame helps even large logs ignite. If there’s no dry wood on hand, paper logs can be encouraged to burn a long time. There’s no need to fill the chamber of the fire with paper logs; you can burn them one at a time and still receive warmth.

      So what can you do to make your own paper bricks – ready to use within days instead of waiting for weeks as recommended?

      Freshly Made Newspaper Brick

      Using old newspapers to create long-burning fuel for your fire is a great idea. But how much time and effort are you prepared to dedicate to creating each paper brick? I decided the task had to be quick and easy.
      Using old newspapers to create long-burning fuel for your fire is a great idea. But how much time and effort are you prepared to dedicate to creating each paper brick? I decided the task had to be quick and easy. | Source

      My Quick And Easy Way Of Making Paper Bricks

      I believe life is too short to waste hours shredding paper and then wait days for the paper to soak before making something that will only be tossed in the fire and burned. I’m not creating a work of art or a family heirloom. I want the process of making paper bricks to be quicker and easier than that.

      There’s a hard way and an easy way to achieve just about every goal in life. For a tedious task like creating hand-made logs for a fire, I prefer the easier option.

      Yes, I did follow the standard instructions for creating my very first newspaper brick. I tore the paper into little strips and soaked it longer than I believed was necessary, then packed it into the paper brick maker and struggled to push all the water out – gripping the handles and pushing down as hard as I could.

      The thought of repeating the process to make my second paper brick was enough to make chopping wood seem very attractive.

      A few weeks later I had another attempt, this time not bothering to shred the paper. I experimented with a number of different approaches.

      I am pleased to report my efforts were successful and I discovered a quick and easy way to make my own paper bricks. If you have a brick maker (or ‘log maker’ as the people at Amazon call it), here’s the LTM way to use it.

      Here’s My Brick Maker, Ready For Work

      I am using a Lehman's brick maker. If you want one of your own, I've added an Amazon link. Mine is about 5 years old now and still getting a good work out.
      I am using a Lehman’s brick maker. If you want one of your own, I’ve added an Amazon link. Mine is about 5 years old now and still getting a good work out. | Source

      Don’t Shred Your Newspaper!

      The single most important piece of advice I can offer anyone who wants to make their own paper bricks from recycled newspaper, is “Don’t shred your newspaper”. You’ll have to trust me on this. Everyone else will tell you it is essential. I am telling you it is wasted effort.

      Separate your newspaper into single sheets and scrunch each page individually before putting it in your bucket. Why? Because you’ll drive yourself mad if you try to scrunch the paper after it is wet.

      Sit outside in the sunshine with a nice cup of a herbal tea and the newspaper spread on the table in front of you, read a page (both sides of course) and then when you’ve finished, scrunch it up and drop it beside you.

      Okay, so maybe you have a pile of papers you read months ago … just scrunch up each page and make a pile.

      Step 1: Scrunch Up Your Newspaper

      I don't care how big each page is. Broadsheet or tabloid, any newspaper just gets scrunched up tightly.
      I don’t care how big each page is. Broadsheet or tabloid, any newspaper just gets scrunched up tightly. | Source

      Just a Quick Dunking In Water

      When you have enough scrunched pages to fill a bucket, pile them in and cover them with water. Or start with half a bucket of water and then fill it with the paper balls. I find it easier to add all the paper at the same time so each sheet has a similar amount of time getting wet.

      If you leave the paper in for too long, it gets really soggy and starts to fall apart. You are making newspaper logs, not papier mache so you don’t need to make paper mush. Newspaper for paper bricks made my way will be wet enough in less than one minute submerged in water.

      Give the paper balls a quick dunking in the water. Don’t soak them. In and out. Yes, that quickly!

      In summer I use cold water. In cooler months when I have a big pot of water bubbling on top of my wood-burning stove, I add some hot water to make the mix warm.

      I’m not convinced warm water makes that much difference in the construction of the paper bricks, but it certainly helps when I have to put my hands into the water and retrieve the paper on a cold day. 🙂

      Step 2: Put Paper In A Bucket & Cover With Water

      It is a lot faster to fill a bucket with newspaper when you are simply scrunching it instead of shredding it.
      It is a lot faster to fill a bucket with newspaper when you are simply scrunching it instead of shredding it. | Source

      Paper Brick Making Technique

      There will be a certain amount of trial and error as you first begin making your paper bricks. I was surprised when I first began developing this idea by the amount of paper required to adequately fill the frame.

      If you don’t pack enough paper into your log-maker, you won’t be able to get the level of compression needed to expel as much water as possible. Therefore your brick will take longer to air dry.

      If you put too much paper in, you’ll struggle to compact it properly – and risk breaking your brick maker.

      Take your time to perfect your technique. If you pay attention to what works and what doesn’t, you can avoid future mistakes and have a surprisingly easy time making many, many paper bricks from recycled newspapers.

      Warning When Making Your Paper Bricks

      The first thing most people will warn you about when making paper bricks with this type of brick maker is the danger of crushing your fingers. It is easy to avoid finger damage if you use only one hand at a time as you cross the handles into their resting position and determine which way is the ‘right’ way to position them.

      If you look where the handles join the base, you’ll see one handle is bent outwards – that is your outer handle and is the last one to lift. Once your handles are raised, push hard enough to settle the metal cover and the handles in place.

      After that point, you’ll be using your foot – with a strong boot or shoe on it – so your fingers are in no danger.

      To my mind, however, the greater warning is to avoid breaking your handles. Pay attention to exactly how the device is designed.

      Even in an empty brick maker, the cover will not drop below a certain point. Look at the photos below. Two small extensions from the cover are pressed by the handles to help push the water out. They will never drop further than the top edge of the black base.

      If you insist on trying to push them further than their natural completion point, you are going to break something. Guaranteed.

      Step 3: How To Press Your Wet Newspaper Into A Brick

      Step 3: Pack your wet newspaper in. No need to obsess about how you do it.
      Step 3: Pack your wet newspaper in. No need to obsess about how you do it. | Source
      Step 4: Put the cover on. It begins the pressing process above the level of the frame.
      Step 4: Put the cover on. It begins the pressing process above the level of the frame. | Source
      Cross the bars over. One way will be 'smoother' and glide better than the other. Try both options ... using only one hand. See my notes for more explanation.
      Cross the bars over. One way will be ‘smoother’ and glide better than the other. Try both options … using only one hand. See my notes for more explanation. | Source
      After stepping on the cross bars, the cover will rest with the small silver bars tight on the black frame. There's no point pushing any harder. If your paper is not compressed enough, you need to add more paper!
      After stepping on the cross bars, the cover will rest with the small silver bars tight on the black frame. There’s no point pushing any harder. If your paper is not compressed enough, you need to add more paper! | Source

      How Paper Bricks Should Look When Pressed

      Check out the photo below. See how the paper has been pushed into the shapes of the holes in the cover?

      Try getting that effect using your hands. Maybe a 30-year-old weightlifter could achieve it with his bare hands, but it hurts my palms to press hard on a loaded brick maker even when I am wearing gloves – and I have no hope of achieving such a good level of compaction.

      Yet this is how my paper bricks look when I put my boot to work. 🙂

      Remove the cover and you'll see your new brick has tiny indents in the top where the wet paper has been squashed.
      Remove the cover and you’ll see your new brick has tiny indents in the top where the wet paper has been squashed. | Source
      I have the brick lying sideways as I release it from the base plate.
      I have the brick lying sideways as I release it from the base plate. | Source

      Overlap Paper So New Bricks Look Like This!

      The photo above clearly shows how the scrunched pages of newspaper interlock to hold their shape in the finished brick.

      Release the edge of any one of those little pieces and you have a ‘wick’ of sorts when it comes time to light the paper brick in your fire.

      If your early efforts are not successful, don’t worry. Smaller pieces are also good as fire starters.

      When you are packing the wet newspaper pieces into the base, don’t put them in as ‘balls’. Try to make sure they are flattened a little and overlapping each other so when compacted they remain interlocked.

      LTM’s Method For Making Newspaper Bricks

      Process
      What to do
      What to avoid
      Prepare the paper
      Scrunch each page individually. Make a dry pile on the ground next to you.
      Don’t waste time and effort shredding
      Soak the paper
      Put the scrunched paper into a bucket and cover it with water, or start with half a bucket of water and stuff the paper pieces into it. Less water, same effect.
      Don’t wait for days, or even hours. You don’t need the paper to fall apart. You just need it to be wet and pliable.
      Pack the brick maker
      Place the open brickmaker on grassy, flat ground in your garden. Push each little bundle of paper in firmly and flatten it a little so that the other pieces overlap and interlock. They need to be able to ‘grab’ onto each other when the water is pressed out.
      Don’t stress. Just do it. If your first attempt falls apart, you’ll have little fire starters and more experience to pack the brick maker more effectively next time.
      Place the cover on and prepare to press.
      Position the metal plate over the top of the wet paper. It should rest just within the black metal frame. Then using only ONE hand, raise and position the metal cross bars. There’s a right way and a wrong way for the bars to cross. They should rest ‘smoothly’ together. If not, alternate their position.
      Don’t catch your fingers between the bars. Use one hand, hold the handle, and move each bar individually until you are confident you know how to cross the bars safely..
      Press the water out.
      Use your FOOT – not your hands. Put on a work boot or strong shoe then position your foot directly over the cross. Gently increase the pressure to squeeze the water from the paper.
      Don’t jump, bash or break the brick maker. Just step down firmly and evenly where the bars cross. Increase the pressure with your foot, then release it, gently forcing the water out.
      Remove the wet brick
      Open the cross bars and remove the frame that holds your new brick. There is enough flexibility in the base plate to stretch it out a little as you release the brick. Hold the base plate vertically and release the brick onto its side to rest on a flat surface.
      If the water is not running freely enough onto the grass below the brick maker, it might pool on the top. Just pour the water off and press with your foot again until the brick has compressed into a firm and solid shape.
      Dry the bricks.
      You can make these paper bricks at any time during the year, but obviously they will dry faster in summer. I start making mine in summer and stack them in their own ‘wood stack’ under cover when they are dry.
      Don’t panic if you need to make more during winter. Stack your wet bricks near your fire – with gaps of air circulating between them and they’ll dry within a day or two.
      Burn them!
      It is easy to release a small amount of paper to act as the ‘lighting point’ on these bricks as you lay them out to dry . When starting a new fire, use a paper brick instead of fire lighters to ignite your wood.
      Never underestimate the warmth and efficiency of a paper brick made this way. You don’t need to fill a wood-burning stove with paper bricks the way you’d stuff it with sheets of newspaper. Burn one or two bricks at a time with your vent almost closed and you’ll quickly learn how effective they can be. 🙂
       
       
       
      Print out this table of instructions to help you make your first paper bricks … then scrunch it up and add it to your paper mix after you’ve comfortably mastered the process. lol.

      Buy It Here … But Ignore Their Instructions. 🙂

      CASTLECREEK Paper Log Maker

      CASTLECREEK Paper Log Maker

      This is the tool you’ll need to make your own paper bricks (or logs) using newspapers. Follow my instructions and you’ll find the process is quick and easy. Ignore any instructions to soak paper for days or weeks, and there’s no need to buy a ‘mixer’ of any kind. Save money and time!

       Buy Now
       

      Use Your Paper Log Maker to Create Bricks Like These

      If you have to buy kindling and firewood, you really should buy your own paper log maker. Newspaper bricks make good firestarters and burn hot. Put your old newspapers to good use.
      If you have to buy kindling and firewood, you really should buy your own paper log maker. Newspaper bricks make good firestarters and burn hot. Put your old newspapers to good use. | Source

      Making Newspaper Bricks In Winter

      We are entering spring time here so I let my supply of firewood and paper logs dwindle. I was tricked by a few weeks of warm weather. When another sudden cold and wet period began, I quickly started scrunching newspaper.

      No kidding. I made another batch of newspaper bricks yesterday, and I’m burning the first of them tonight. They were quick to make and I used minimal water when I wet them. I stacked the wet bricks on the floor alongside my wood burner stove (with room for air to circulate around them) and placed a couple of the new bricks on top of a baking rack resting on top of the stove while I was in the room to keep an eye on them.

      In cold weather like this, we keep the fire burning all day and night. While we were sleeping, the bricks were at a safe but warm distance on the floor. This morning I returned the chosen few to their place on the top of the wood burner stove. Every few hours I turned them over or onto their ends.

      Tonight, they are burning brightly in the fire keeping us warm.

      If you rely on fire to keep you warm during winter, I encourage you to grab yourself a brick-maker and start generating your own fuel for your fire with newspaper bricks.

      Caught in the Cold Without Fire or Heating?

      Every winter at least one unlucky soul is caught without heating during a cold spell or freezing blizzard. Either the power goes out unexpectedly, or unforseen circumstances interrupt the fuel supply.

      My newspaper bricks dry quickly and effectively, but they obviously need a source of warmth to help them dry.

      If you are caught by surprise without any source of fuel for your fireplace, you might need to take emergency measures to keep yourself warm.

      This article gives my tips for keeping warm in an emergency when your home is without heat of any kind. It is also helpful in those circumstances when you can’t access your woodpile or your fireplace simply isn’t capable of cranking out enough heat to keep you warm. For instance, in an extreme blizzard.

      How Do You Fill Your Wood Pile?

      A lot more effort goes into chopping wood than making newspaper logs for a fire. If you're not handy with an axe or don't have access to free wood, use the paper brick option. :)
      A lot more effort goes into chopping wood than making newspaper logs for a fire. If you’re not handy with an axe or don’t have access to free wood, use the paper brick option. 🙂 | Source

      Don’t forget to clean your wood burning stove this winter …

      • How I clean my Wood Burning Stove
        If you have a wood burning stove, you really should know how to clean and maintain it. Here’s how I clean the glass door, flue/chimney and exterior of my wood burning stove. LTM’s easy tips to follow.
      Write messages in your fire door. Draw hearts and smiley faces. :)
      Write messages in your fire door. Draw hearts and smiley faces. 🙂 | Source

      Questions & Answers

      • Does the paper smell when you burn it?

        I burn mine confined in a wood burner stove so no, it doesn’t smell. But I’ve never used them in an open fireplace.

        Helpful
      • Is this a fire resistant paper brick?

        No, they are not fire resistant. They are made for burning.

        Helpful
      • Where can I find a paper brick maker?

        If you want one like mine there’s a link in my article.

        Helpful 1
      • Is there a worse accumulation of soot, etc when using paper bricks versus wood?

        Not that I’ve noticed. I use my newspaper bricks in a wood burning stove, burning ‘hot’. Plus I clean my flue (chimney) every year.

        Helpful

      © 2013 LongTimeMother

      Related

      • How I Clean my Wood-Burning Stove

        Cleaning

        How I Clean my Wood-Burning Stove

        by LongTimeMother19

      • 10 Reasons Why You Should Use a Wood-Burning Stove

        Stoves, Ovens, & Ranges

        10 Reasons Why You Should Use a Wood-Burning Stove

        by Rik Ravado22

      • Easy Way to Install a Rustic Brick Veneer Wall

        Stonework & Brickwork

        Easy Way to Install a Rustic Brick Veneer Wall

        by Renee Hanlon10

      • How I Made a Faux Fireplace for Free!

        Fireplaces

        How I Made a Faux Fireplace for Free!

        by Jayme Kinsey34

      Popular

      • Step-by-Step Guide to Building an Outdoor Fireplace or Fire Pit

        Fireplaces

        Step-by-Step Guide to Building an Outdoor Fireplace or Fire Pit

        by Marye Audet44

      • How to Frame a Fireplace

        Fireplaces

        How to Frame a Fireplace

        by Paul Cronin0

      • How to Make Gel Fuel

        Fireplaces

        How to Make Gel Fuel

        by Benji Mester242

      Comments


      • profile image

        Newatthis 

        3 months ago

        wonderful informative instructions we will definitely be having a go

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 months ago from Australia

        I’ve spent a lot of years living off the grid, Cynthia, so I’ve found he fastest, easiest way to execute most chores. lol. If you have an enclosed wood burning stove and access to old newspapers, these newspaper bricks will be very helpful to you.

      • Cynthia Hoover profile image

        Cynthia Hoover 

        4 months ago from Newton, West Virginia

        Always great to read how to articles written by you! This is much easier than any paper brick making directions I’ve seen before. I look forward to making my own paper bricks using this method soon!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        7 months ago from Australia

        Thanks, Cathy. Time for you to discover just how easy making newspaper bricks can be.

      • profile image

        Cathy 

        7 months ago

        Just to thank you for such a brilliantly described and well-written article. Full of information! Inspired me to have another go at making paper logs!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        10 months ago from Australia

        So tell me, AusAirqual, what efforts do you make to reduce pollution caused by your own home and lifestyle?

        I do hope you walk the walk, and not just talk the talk.

      • profile image

        AusAirqual 

        11 months ago

        Wood heating – used as the main form of heating by less than 5% of households in Sydney – are estimated to cause 100 premature deaths every year – about 25% of all pollution-related deaths.

        Bushfires and burn-offs do cause ill-health but the smoke quickly passes, so there’s nothing like the damage to health from living next to a wood stove and being exposed to pollution for the entire winter.

        Another new study shows that air pollution (at levels similar to the amount of pollution if a few households in the area use wood stoves) is almost as bad for babies as smoking during pregnancy.

        Recycling paper is much better for the planet than burning it. As far as I know the RFS conducts hazard-reduction burns only in areas where bushfires are likely to threaten urban areas. For other places, the ecologists warn us that firewood collection is bad for the environment because it deprives many species including threatened and endangered species of hollow logs for homes.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        11 months ago from Australia

        Hi Alan. Yes, I agree that those who are quick to condemn are often the ones doing the least in practical terms. And have you noticed how often they seem out of touch with the real world?

        It is only a couple of weeks since Sydney was last blanketed in smoke from 2017’s controlled burns to reduce the bushfire hazard in rural areas in NSW.

        Here’s a quote from the ABC in mid-August …

        The Rural Fire Service has warned residents across Sydney and surrounding regions to expect smoky and hazy conditions as it plays catch-up preparing for an expected early bushfire season. On Monday, Sydneysiders woke to a blanket of haze after a south-westerly wind overnight blew smoke from hazard reduction burns across the city. The burns were conducted in the southern highlands and Central Coast on Sunday. "We’re way behind with the burning program," RFS Deputy Commissioner Rob Rogers told ABC Radio Sydney.

        http://www.abc.net.au/news/2017-08-14/smoke-across…

        And here’s a link to a news report last year including photos of the Sydney Opera House blanketed in smoke during the 2016 bushfire hazard reduction burns.

        http://www.abc.net.au/news/2016-05-19/air-quality-…

        I’m not getting emails from Sydney residents thanking my family for saving them from additional pollution because we burn fallen branches in our wood-burner stove during winter, but I personally think it would be better for the environment if more families did the same. All that fallen wood becomes a bush fire hazard and is deliberately burned as part of hazard reduction.

        Meanwhile, folk using other heating methods including natural gas and ‘modern efficient heat pumps’ could have been actively helping avoid the massive annual burns that result in such widespread pollution and associated health problems in major cities around this time each year. But no, they fail to see the link.

        People like you and me are viewed as some kind of ‘bad guy’ because we have wood-burning stoves. Hmm … interesting perspective. But there’s been no RFS burn-off in my region in the ten years my family has been here. The dead wood in the bush is harvested by local residents. Makes perfectly good sense to me. 🙂

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        11 months ago from Tasmania

        LT Mum, it looks like AusAirqual is thinking in absolutist terms. He or she can only think with a one-track mind.

        But you and I, along with uncountable other level headed people, know that diverse circumstances require equally diverse solutions. What suits one does not necessarily suit another.

        We cannot all do everything possible to mitigate the damage done to this world by our species. Yet if each of us is thoughtful enough to carefully adjust something in our lives that will produce less waste, less pollution; be less selfish, less judgemental; more innovative, more considerate of the needs of others…..then we just might help to heal the planet before it spews us out in terminal sickness.

        In my experience it is those who are quick to condemn that do the least in practical terms…..an almost religious zeal that requires others to do the changing.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        11 months ago from Australia

        Bill, I doubt there’s anyone who only burns newspapers, given a choice.

        By the way, my family uses a waterless composting toilet. Much better for the environment than the standard water-wasting toilet most people use. What about you? I hope you’re not polluting the waterways with your sh*t.

        🙂

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        11 months ago from Australia

        Hello AusAirqual. I can assure you there are few people on the planet more conscious of the health of their children than me (I’ve been a fulltime mother for near-on 40 years with my birth and foster children, with no visits to an emergency department)… and you’re not likely to find many who match my efforts when it comes to reducing their global footprint.

        Can’t imagine why you’d think I (or anyone) should need to ‘waste’ money on newspapers. Don’t you have any neighbours or relatives with newspapers they throw out? Have you ever walked into a newsagency and asked if they have old newspapers destined for landfill?

        I wrote this article for the benefit of the many people who need to make newspaper bricks because they can’t afford (or can’t always access) wood for their wood-burner stoves. I personally don’t have the need to use newspaper bricks often, although I still use them at least a few times each season. As I explained in my article, I can quickly make and dry newspaper bricks to use the next day during long, unexpected rain periods when I need to start a new fire.

        I’m fortunate to have an unlimited supply of fallen tree branches, including lots of black wattle in the hundreds of acres of bush near my home. and if my family wasn’t so diligent collecting firewood from our area to heat our home during winter, it would just be even more fuel for the Rural Fire Brigade to ‘burn off’ in preparation for summer bushfire threats. Either way, that dead wood is going to burn.

        I don’t see the logic in suggesting anyone who efficiently burns wood for heating and cooking (particularly with a water-jacket in their combustion stove) should replace their existing appliances and become reliant on electricity and/or natural gas. Why waste all that money to become less self-sufficient … and to watch the ‘wasted’ wood burn in the RFS’s controlled fire anyway?

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        11 months ago from Australia

        Good to hear, WSS. Now I’m interested in hearing what you do in your own home to significantly reduce your imprint on the environment. What do you have in place for providing your home and family with power, water, toilet, food etc?

      • profile image

        AusAirqual 

        11 months ago

        As a mother, you should be thinking about the health of your children. Research from NZ shows that a single household per hectare heating with wood or coal increases the risk of an infant under 3 having a non-accidental visit to an emergency department by 7%. "www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/labs/articles/28841505/

        Nowadays, there are cleaner, more environmentally friendly ways to heat a home, even off grid. Thankfully, no other families will suffer from your pollution. Anyone with neighbours or is connected to the grid, should consider safer, more environmentally friendly way to heat their homes.

        Modern, efficient heat pumps/heater air-condioners have superseded wood stoves and natural gas as the most cost-effective heating. They can deliver 5 or 6 times as much heat to the home as they use in electric power, are affordable (as cheap as buying a wood stove) and have lower running costs than buying firewood and indeed less than the cost of buying a newspaper every day. In addition heat pumps cause a lot less global warming, and don’t damage our health.

        Why are you wasting all that money on newspapers when the alternatives – heat pumps and reading the news on the internet – would be cheaper as well as better for the environment?

      • profile image

        Wood Smoke Stinks 

        11 months ago

        My views on the health hazards of smoke from residential burning are not based on "my own fear," but on being well acquainted with the hundreds of peer-reviewed research studies that have been written about it.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        11 months ago from Australia

        You don’t say where you live or how you heat your home, WSS. Perhaps you live in the tropics where cold is not a problem and your climate has no need for seasonal heating. Yes, it would be wonderful if the world had no need for using any fuels of any type … but that’s not the world most of us live in.

        I burn my fires in a combustion stove and my flue/chimney rises far above my roofline. Fortunately for me I’m surrounded by hundreds of acres of trees and bush, and the wind I often curse carries my chimney smoke away from my gardens. However I’d still make and burn newspaper bricks along with wood from fallen branches even if I lived elsewhere.

        To be honest, there’s a lot of other environmental pollutants that cause me more grief on a global level … but I respect your right to have your own fear and express your opinion. So, thanks for your comment. 🙂

      • profile image

        Wood Smoke Stinks 

        11 months ago

        You say you don’t use newspapers with your food, but are happy to release the particulates and toxins out your chimney. You really should learn something about the science of fine particle pollution and airborne toxics. When you burn something — be it wood or paper bricks — the particles in the pollution you produce are in the ultrafine size range. They easily infiltrate back into your own home, as well as into those of all your neighbors. If you could seal up a house tight enough to keep out wood (or paper) smoke, you’d also keep out oxygen. Multiple peer-reviewed studies have shown that as much as 80% of the particles you release out your chimney infiltrate back into your house, and into the houses of everyone around you.

        Papers are often bleached with chlorinated compounds, and the inks often contain metals and other toxins, whether they are soy-based or not. All burning — be it wood or paper — creates high levels of particles and toxins, but when you burn something that has been bleached, such as paper, it creates much higher levels of highly carcinogenic and endocrine-disrupting dioxins and other toxic compounds that are persistent environmental pollutants. These don’t just go up your chimney and magically disappear — they become airborne environmental pollutants that eventually become a part of your environment.

      • Deborah Minter profile image

        Deborah Minter 

        11 months ago from U.S, California

        This is good to know…..

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        16 months ago from Australia

        Many newspapers are now printed using soy ink, Adrian, instead of the traditional petrochemical products. So in many ways, newspapers are less toxic than they were. However they still contain solvents and other toxins to some extent, which is why newspapers should absolutely never be used to wrap foods or soak fat from fried foods (as is the case in some countries.) In my youth, just reading a newspaper left ink on my hands but that doesn’t happen any more. Technology involved in printing will undoubtedly continue to change.

        Despite the use of soy ink, I don’t even use newspapers as mulch in my vegetable garden because I like foods I grow to be organic and free from all toxins. I do, however, sometimes use them as mulch in areas where I just grow flowers. When it comes to burning newspaper bricks, I don’t fear toxins. Here’s why …

        My wood burner stove is sealed from the air we breathe in our house. In the past I’ve had open fireplaces in some of my homes (where even burning wood caused potential problems with carbon monoxide poisoning), but now any smoke or gases are expelled out the top of the chimney. I keep the glass front of the fireplace tightly shut at all times, and monitor the vents to make sure an appropriate amount of air intake keeps the fire burning ‘hot’. And when cooking, my pots are on top of a closed metal base.

        Making newspaper bricks using my method is quick and easy. My hands don’t touch the wet newspaper for very long at all, and I wash them after brick-making sessions. However an additional protection would be to wear rubber gloves, although I’d not thought about that before now to be honest.

        I hope my answer helps you. Perhaps you could contact your local newspaper office and ask them if they use soy-based inks.

      • profile image

        Adrian 

        16 months ago

        I was keen to make my own bricks then my wife told me I can’t burn paper bricks any more because the ink they have changed to using now gives off toxic fumes, so can’t burn them in loung wood heater or anywhere near food. Please tell me if you have heard about this, I know you can’t use coloured ink as it is a mineral base but don’t know about just the black ink. Thanks

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        18 months ago from Australia

        I think you’d better read my article again, selvamani. I make newspaper bricks for burning in my fire to keep my home warm. Your question suggests you’re considering them for building which worries me. These bricks are not designed for construction.

      • profile image

        selvamani devendiran 

        18 months ago

        what is the compression strength and durability of this bricks.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        21 months ago from Australia

        I don’t think it is possible to post a photo in these comments, Jeannie. You’ll have to try describing your bricks. Or email me your pic to longtimemother at gmail dot com and I’ll take a look.

      • profile image

        Jeannie812 

        21 months ago

        I’m getting the hang of making the paper bricks. I wish I could post a picture, but don’t see how to post a picture.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        21 months ago from Australia

        Jeannie, I hope you’ve mastered the art of using your newspaper brick maker. You shouldn’t need wire baskets. Just be sure to follow my instructions so the bricks look like those in my photos when you release them. 🙂

      • profile image

        Jeannie812 

        22 months ago

        opps, I forgot to mention, my newspaper brick maker came in mail yesterday. I tried it out and bricks fell apart. I reread this blog today. I saw the part that I missed. Press the wet newspaper firmly in the machine.

        I’ll try again tomorrow.

        I could really use wire baskets the same size as bricks to hold them intact during drying time. At least until I become master paper brick maker..

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        22 months ago from Australia

        Jeannie, you can’t just ‘put weight’ on wet, crumpled newspaper and expect it to stay in shape. Were you using a newspaper brick maker? You don’t mention using one. If you were, write back to me again and I’ll give you some more hints. But it sounds like you were just putting some kind of weight on a pile of wet newspaper.

      • profile image

        Christian Michael stark 

        22 months ago

        To everyone

        From Chris

        I am having a candy sale for me.and for 1.00 doller each

        Love Chris

        Ps.and do you what candy from me to you too

        Love Chris agin

      • profile image

        jeannie812 

        22 months ago

        I crumbled newspaper, wet it, overlapped it, put weight on it. my bricks fall apart.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        2 years ago from Australia

        Mine is a wood-burning stove, Tilly I don’t know enough about coalburners to advise you. If coal-burning stoves are still available for sale in your part of the world, perhaps you could ring up a store that sells them and ask the salesperson. They should know. If it is safe to use newspaper bricks in your stove, I suggest you give it a try. Good luck.

      • profile image

        tilly 

        2 years ago

        Great tips

        I can get a redunant coalburner from my mother. Can I burn paper logs in it?

        There was an old rule: you can burn wood in a coalburner but not coal in a woodburner. Or was it the other way round? My grandfather isn’t around anymore to answer.

      • profile image

        sathish 

        2 years ago

        its good and save the money…..

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        2 years ago from Australia

        Once you get in the swing of making your own paper logs, Solaras, you’ll save lots of money. Three dollars a log for starter wood sounds crazy!

        I’ve never used the 4-brick version so I’m reluctant to recommend it. However I look forward to hearing your feedback when you try yours out. If it works for you, I’ll happily give it a mention. Thanks. 🙂

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        2 years ago from Australia

        Good luck with your paper bricks, Ngamminpye. I find them really useful!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        2 years ago from Australia

        Life holds unexpected twists and turns, cygnetbrown. The day may come when you burn wood again. If it does, I trust you’ll remember newspaper logs. 🙂

      • Solaras profile image

        Solaras 

        2 years ago

        Brilliant hub! I am so happy to have a use for all of these papers I have been schlepping out to the recycle bin, and now not to have to pay 3 dollars a log for my starter wood, wonderful!

        So I went to order the paper log maker and it was out of stock. The 4 log maker was in stock, so I bought that, but you might want to update your link to the 4 in one while the other is out of stock.

      • Ngamminpye profile image

        Ngamminlen Haokip 

        2 years ago from India

        I never know waste paper could be turned into bricks for fire. I’ll be making my own paper brick soon.

      • cygnetbrown profile image

        Cygnet Brown 

        2 years ago from Springfield, Missouri

        I like this idea! I just wish I had seen it back when I was burning wood!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Hello Hendrika. I’m burning a newspaper brick to keep warm as I write this. You’ll be pleasantly surprised how much warmth they generate. 🙂

      • Hendrika profile image

        Hendrika 

        3 years ago from Pretoria, South Africa

        I like the idea of making paper bricks. It is so much more friendly to the environment than the fire starters we normally use here in South Africa, and they also do not smell as bad.

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        3 years ago from Tasmania

        Thanks LTM. I failed to emphasise that inner part of the wood chip pile needs to remain moist for fungi to thrive. Surface may dry up but not the deeper parts. Individual experiment will discover the best regime.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Hello again, jonnycomelately. Patience is the key ingredient in your formula. 🙂

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        3 years ago from Tasmania

        @ eugbug , a couple of points which you might find of practical use:

        Using ash to clean the stove glass can cause scratching of the surface if there is any grit present. Charcoal tends to be very soft and forgiving. It does not scratch at all and, with a little water as the lubricant, glides over the glass surface easily.

        Secondly, concerning your pile of wood chips and what to do with them.

        There are numerous living organisms which break down organic matter. In the case of lignin, i.e., the substance in wood that gives it strength and structure, the primary organisms that begin to break down lignin are fungi. They are present in huge numbers but are mostly microscopic strands of mycelium. They exude enzymes which begin the chemical breakdown of lignin. Once the enzymes have started the process, this opens up the way for other organisms to come in and continue the process of decay.

        Where do you find a source of these fungi? Look under the hedgerows, under trees, in the forest, in a pile of old rotting logs …. your own locality will have grown it’s own resource. Get a few bucket-loads of it, as much as you can, mix it in with your wood chips. Make a compact pile, leave it exposed to the rain, snow, sunshine, whatever the weather for 6-9 months, and see what happens.

        You will end up with a nice living mixture of humus and nutrients that can be incorporated into your garden soil.

        But you have to give it time, lots of patience.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        As we move into the colder months here in Australia, I am about to start making newspaper bricks again. I have a pile of newspapers ready and waiting. Making a paper brick is so much easier than chopping wood.

        I imagine in Alaska, newspaper bricks would be very popular, Babbyii. You certainly have a cold climate. 🙂

      • Babbyii profile image

        Barb Johnson 

        3 years ago from Alaska’s Kenai Peninsula

        Great hub LongTimeMother! No one has time or money to waste today. Thanks for the in-depth sharing. A cord of wood didn’t use to be so expensive, and even so, using the newspapers too as you suggest helps with recycling. What you don’t use can go in the compost pile.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Hello eugbug. I wrote a separate hub about ‘How I clean my wood burning stove’. Take a look at it. It is much easier and cleaner than ash, and doesn’t waste money like using hand cleanser. 🙂

        Regarding your big pile of wood chips, I use clay for building walls. Not sure I’d want to use it in my fire though. I’m not a fan of slushy newspaper mush, but if you were to soak newspaper long enough for it to become slushy, you might be able to use it to bind clumps of wood chip. Of course you’d have to find somewhere for them to dry before you could use them, and I don’t know what the result would be.

        Have you tried simply rolling some in a couple of sheets of newspaper? That might be all you need. Or perhaps try filling an empty cereal packet … and adding it to an already-burning fire, using it as fuel (instead of trying to start a fire with it.)

      • eugbug profile image

        Eugene Brennan 

        3 years ago from Ireland

        ….as regards cleaning tar from glass doors, wood ash is supposed to be good although I haven’t tried it. Heavy duty hand cleanser ( the type used buy mechanics) also contains a mild abrasive and is great for removing tar and grease.

      • eugbug profile image

        Eugene Brennan 

        3 years ago from Ireland

        Tedious work, but it’s great to be able to make use of waste like this. The environmentalists would probably moan about this, butI think dioxin produced by burning is only an issue with white paper which has been bleached.

        Voted up and useful!

        I wish I could think of a way of using up the big pile of stuff I have accumulated from chipping branches with a small electric chipper. They could be turned into bricks if I could come up with a way of binding the material together, possibly using clay.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Life’s too short to waste time on any task that has a quicker and easier option, Jonny. I’m pleased to hear you are saving time and money.

        If you don’t already have a paper log maker, you really should get one. Much quicker and easier than chopping wood! Let me know how you go if you decide to try it.

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        3 years ago from Tasmania

        Haha! Yes, LongTimeMother, it was of course yourself, a Senior’s Moment on my part, please forgive.

        You have saved me many a half-hour trying to scrape that tar off, like Woody is apparently doing. And I have passed the method on to several people now.

        Previously I had used a spray can of stuff obtained at great expense at the store…. and the can lasted about 2 cleans only! Then I was trying the white wood ash as a "softener" for the tar before using the razor blade.

        Now life is a dream! Thanks for all your useful hints here in HP.

        You probably feel a bit like I do when people continually see my little Hub about using broken mozzy coils. It’s totally un-commercial as far as I am concerned, but people all over the world have found it useful and that makes me feel really great!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Hi Jonny. The only writer I know of on HubPages who wrote about cleaning glass with charcoal is … me. lol. Does this mean you are actually cleaning your glass my way? Good for you!

        If you want to read the article, Woody, there’s a link above. Otherwise just google How I clean my wood burning stove and look for the link there. 🙂

        I suspect you spotted the little promo for that other hub, Woody. If not, I’m puzzled about why you posted a comment about cleaning glass here, where I’m talking about making newspaper bricks.

        Anyway, thanks to both of you for taking the time to comment. 🙂

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        3 years ago from Tasmania

        Woody, that is a good way to do it…. cleaning the glass of blackened carbon, etc. I used that technique for a long time until someone here on HubPages told of using just a lump of charcoal.

        The charcoal is simply dipped in plain water…. no detergent, no ammonia, nothing other than plain water. Rub the charcoal all over the class, keeping it wet. This loosens the black and you can wipe it clean with newspaper. No scratching, no harsh chemicals. If there is a small area that has extra buildup that you can’t move, then use your razor blade briefly.

        It works. I am so grateful to that writer who ever she was.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Oh, and don’t forget all the trees and plants I grow. Without any input from chemical fertilizers or pest control. 🙂

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Don’t waste too many tears, Crrafty. Next time you drive past a power plant spewing gunk into the environment, past a train hauling coal or through beautiful countryside blighted by coal seam gas fracking, be happy that I live off the grid and use solar power for all my power needs except one little wood-burner stove. 🙂

      • profile image

        Crrafty 

        3 years ago

        I weep for what you’re doing to the environment with all the dioxins you’re dumping into it. Burning a little is not too much harm, but too much and concentrated in an area can do some damage.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        3 years ago from Australia

        Hello Southwest Girl. I am pleased to hear from someone else who has the same problem as I do when trying to press a logmaker with their hands. Put on a boot and use your foot. It is so much easier! 🙂

      • profile image

        Southwest Girl 

        3 years ago

        I have a logmaker but never used it coz it hurt my hands but I will be using the LTM method from now on. Tks

      • ClaytonDaily profile image

        ClaytonDaily 

        3 years ago

        What a great idea

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Hello W kitchen. Gift wrapping your logs makes perfectly good sense – particularly to someone like me who lives off the grid and doesn’t want to waste precious power on vacuuming all the time. 🙂

        Thanks for adding your hint here in the comments for others to read. I don’t use sawdust or bark chips in my brick maker, so it never would have occurred to me to wrap them.

        I’ll try and create some more helpful hubs for you soon. lol. Thanks.

      • profile image

        W kitchen. 

        4 years ago

        haha!!! Ipad,

        i wrap my logs ,when dry, in a sheet of paper as i add sawdust and bark chips to the logs ,like a xmas present with tape,it dose not take a minute ,and it keeps the log together and no mess from the sawdust.

        GREAT IDEAS, KEEP THEM COMING.

        WYN KITCHEN.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Hi jonnycomelately. One of my kids asked me a while back why I still insist on buying newspapers instead of reading news online and I told her I wouldn’t get much heat burning her ipad.

        You’ve just reminded me of another reason. lol. Thank you!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Hello Farouk Alam. Keep the process quick and simple. If your paper falls apart, you’ve left it in the water too long. 🙂 Thanks for your comment.

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        4 years ago from Tasmania

        I just heard a funny story about the use of newspaper.

        Grandfather, a bit deaf, says to his son, "lend me a newspaper will you, lad." "Dad, we don’t use those these days. Here, try the Ipad."

        Splat !! "Gee! That got him good! You call it a Flypad do you Lad?"

      • profile image

        Farouk Alam south wales uk 

        4 years ago

        just about to have a log burner installed great article for making bricks

        going to send for one straight away Thank a lot

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Absolutely, Penny. If all your junk mail is really shiny paper, the brick may split but our junk mail includes normal paper texture. My junk mail, old bills, envelopes etc all make their way into my bricks (generally mixed with newspaper) to be burned.

      • profile image

        Peony 

        4 years ago

        can i use junk mail instead of newpaper?

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Thank you for the compliment, jonnycomelately. 🙂

      • jonnycomelately profile image

        Alan 

        4 years ago from Tasmania

        Very well written, LongTimeMother…… great read, sensible and useful.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Hello w kitchen. I am guessing your cellar must have moisture in the air, and your paper logs absorb it. That’s just natural.

        If you are stacking your paper logs directly onto the floor, try raising them. That could be as simple as stacking them over a couple of planks of real wood.

        How damp do they get? Are you able to bring them upstairs into the warmth and have them dry again within the day?

      • profile image

        w kitchen. 

        4 years ago

        hi,how do i keep my paper logs dry in winter.

        when i make them i keep them in the greenhouse until really dry,then i stack them in the celler where they go damp again?

        has anyone any ideas as to why they go damp.

        help!!!

        w.kitchen.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Hello stuff4kids. I am confident you will be pleasantly surprised. 🙂

      • stuff4kids profile image

        Amanda Littlejohn 

        4 years ago

        Fantastic!

        I have often considered getting one of these paper log maker things but could never believe that it would be a reasonable pay-off against the time spent preparing them.

        The advice you give here is a game-changer. Gonna try this now.

        Thank you!

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        lol. Stick with me, MarleneB. I’ll take you to all the good shortcuts. 🙂

      • MarleneB profile image

        Marlene Bertrand 

        4 years ago from USA

        I like the way you think. If there is an easier way to do something, then I want to hear about it. Thank you for the clear and easy-to-follow instructions.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Thanks for the thumbs up, Rosie.

        Very kind of you, aviannovice. 🙂

      • aviannovice profile image

        Deb Hirt 

        4 years ago from Stillwater, OK

        I cannot think of a better article on how to live better by your own means. Awesome and up!

      • Rosie writes profile image

        Rosie writes 

        4 years ago from Virginia

        Excellent instructions with clear explanations. This is a great way to save money and recycle at the same time.

      • LongTimeMother profile imageAUTHOR

        LongTimeMother 

        4 years ago from Australia

        Thanks for the vote up Eddy. 🙂 Making paper bricks is one of those seasonal tasks that makes winter off-the-grid much more pleasant. I find they are extremely useful and I like the fact that I don’t get splinters as I carry them inside. lol.

      • Eiddwen profile image

        Eiddwen 

        4 years ago from Wales

        How this brought back great memoires ;I’d forgotten all about making these bricks. A great hub and voted up.

        Eddy.

      Copyright © 2018 HubPages Inc. and respective owners. Other product and company names shown may be trademarks of their respective owners. HubPages® is a registered Service Mark of HubPages, Inc. HubPages and Hubbers (authors) may earn revenue on this page based on affiliate relationships and advertisements with partners including Amazon, Google, and others.

      working

      This website uses cookies

      As a user in the EEA, your approval is needed on a few things. To provide a better website experience, dengarden.com uses cookies (and other similar technologies) and may collect, process, and share personal data. Please choose which areas of our service you consent to our doing so.

       Necessary
       Features
       Marketing
       Statistics
      Approve All & Submit
      Approve Checked Only

      For more information on managing or withdrawing consents and how we handle data, visit our Privacy Policy at: https://dengarden.com/privacy-policy#gdpr

      Show Details

      Necessary
      HubPages Device IDThis is used to identify particular browsers or devices when the access the service, and is used for security reasons.
      LoginThis is necessary to sign in to the HubPages Service.
      Google RecaptchaThis is used to prevent bots and spam. ( Privacy Policy )
      AkismetThis is used to detect comment spam. ( Privacy Policy )
      HubPages Google AnalyticsThis is used to provide data on traffic to our website, all personally identifyable data is anonymized. ( Privacy Policy )
      HubPages Traffic PixelThis is used to collect data on traffic to articles and other pages on our site. Unless you are signed in to a HubPages account, all personally identifiable information is anonymized.
      Amazon Web ServicesThis is a cloud services platform that we used to host our service. ( Privacy Policy )
      CloudflareThis is a cloud CDN service that we use to efficiently deliver files required for our service to operate such as javascript, cascading style sheets, images, and videos. ( Privacy Policy )
      Google Hosted LibrariesJavascript software libraries such as jQuery are loaded at endpoints on the googleapis.com or gstatic.com domains, for performance and efficiency reasons. ( Privacy Policy )
      Features
      Google Custom SearchThis is feature allows you to search the site. ( Privacy Policy )
      Google MapsSome articles have Google Maps embedded in them. ( Privacy Policy )
      Google ChartsThis is used to display charts and graphs on articles and the author center. ( Privacy Policy )
      Google AdSense Host APIThis service allows you to sign up for or associate a Google AdSense account with HubPages, so that you can earn money from ads on your articles. No data is shared unless you engage with this feature. ( Privacy Policy )
      Google YouTubeSome articles have YouTube videos embedded in them. ( Privacy Policy )
      VimeoSome articles have Vimeo videos embedded in them. ( Privacy Policy )
      PaypalThis is used for a registered author who enrolls in the HubPages Earnings program and requests to be paid via PayPal. No data is shared with Paypal unless you engage with this feature. ( Privacy Policy )
      Facebook LoginYou can use this to streamline signing up for, or signing in to your Hubpages account. No data is shared with Facebook unless you engage with this feature. ( Privacy Policy )
      MavenThis supports the Maven widget and search functionality. ( Privacy Policy )
      Marketing
      Google AdSenseThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      Google DoubleClickGoogle provides ad serving technology and runs an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      Index ExchangeThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      SovrnThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      Facebook AdsThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      Amazon Unified Ad MarketplaceThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      AppNexusThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      OpenxThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      Rubicon ProjectThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      TripleLiftThis is an ad network. ( Privacy Policy )
      Say MediaWe partner with Say Media to deliver ad campaigns on our sites. ( Privacy Policy )
      Remarketing PixelsWe may use remarketing pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to advertise the HubPages Service to people that have visited our sites.
      Conversion Tracking PixelsWe may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.
      Statistics
      Author Google AnalyticsThis is used to provide traffic data and reports to the authors of articles on the HubPages Service. ( Privacy Policy )
      ComscoreComScore is a media measurement and analytics company providing marketing data and analytics to enterprises, media and advertising agencies, and publishers. Non-consent will result in ComScore only processing obfuscated personal data. ( Privacy Policy )
      Amazon Tracking PixelSome articles display amazon products as part of the Amazon Affiliate program, this pixel provides traffic statistics for those products ( Privacy Policy )

      middle school dance ideas

      “),cl.close();d=cl.createElement(a),cl.body.appendChild(d),e=f.css(d,”display”),b.removeChild(ck)}cj[a]=e}return cj[a]}function ct(a,b){var c={};f.each(cp.concat.apply([],cp.slice(0,b)),function()c[this]=a);return c}function cs()cq=bfunction cr()setTimeout(cs,0);return cq=f.now()function ci(){tryreturn new a.ActiveXObject(“Microsoft.XMLHTTP”)catch(b){}}function ch(){tryreturn new a.XMLHttpRequestcatch(b){}}function cb(a,c){a.dataFilter&&(c=a.dataFilter(c,a.dataType));var d=a.dataTypes,e={},g,h,i=d.length,j,k=d[0],l,m,n,o,p;for(g=1;g=0===c)function S(a)a.parentNode.nodeType===11function K()return!0function J()return!1function n(a,b,c)function m(a)for(var b in a)if(b===”data”&&f.isEmptyObject(a[b]))continue;if(b!==”toJSON”)return!1return!0function l(a,c,d){if(d===b&&a.nodeType===1){var e=”data-“+c.replace(k,”-$1″).toLowerCase();d=a.getAttribute(e);if(typeof d==”string”){tryd=d===”true”?!0:d===”false”?!1:d===”null”?null:f.isNumeric(d)?+d:j.test(d)?f.parseJSON(d):dcatch(g){}f.data(a,c,d)}else d=b}return d}function h(a){var b=g[a]={},c,d;a=a.split(/\s+/);for(c=0,d=a.length;c)[^>]*$\s]*$/,o=/\\(?:[“\\\/bfnrt]|u[0-9a-fA-F]4)/g,p=/”[^”\\\n\r]*”|true|false|null|-?\d+(?:\.\d*)?(?:[eE][+\-]?\d+)?/g,q=/(?:^|:|,)(?:\s*\[)+/g,r=/(webkit)[ \/]([\w.]+)/,s=/(opera)(?:.*version)?[ \/]([\w.]+)/,t=/(msie) ([\w.]+)/,u=/(mozilla)(?:.*? rv:([\w.]+))?/,v=/-([a-z]|1)/ig,w=/^-ms-/,x=function(a,b)return(b+””).toUpperCase(),y=d.userAgent,z,A,B,C=Object.prototype.toString,D=Object.prototype.hasOwnProperty,E=Array.prototype.push,F=Array.prototype.slice,G=String.prototype.trim,H=Array.prototype.indexOf,I={};e.fn=e.prototype=constructor:e,init:function(a,d,f)var g,h,j,k;if(!a)return this;if(a.nodeType)this.context=this[0]=a,this.length=1;return thisif(a===”body”&&!d&&c.body)this.context=c,this[0]=c.body,this.selector=a,this.length=1;return thisif(typeof a==”string”)if(e.isFunction(a))return f.ready(a);a.selector!==b&&(this.selector=a.selector,this.context=a.context);return e.makeArray(a,this),selector:””,jquery:”1.7.2″,length:0,size:function()return this.length,toArray:function()return F.call(this,0),get:function(a)return a==null?this.toArray():a<0?this[this.length+a]:this[a],pushStack:function(a,b,c)var d=this.constructor();e.isArray(a)?E.apply(d,a):e.merge(d,a),d.prevObject=this,d.context=this.context,b==="find"?d.selector=this.selector+(this.selector?" ":"")+c:b&&(d.selector=this.selector+"."+b+"("+c+")");return d,each:function(a,b)return e.each(this,a,b),ready:function(a)e.bindReady(),A.add(a);return this,eq:function(a)a=+a;return a===-1?this.slice(a):this.slice(a,a+1),first:function()return this.eq(0),last:function()return this.eq(-1),slice:function()return this.pushStack(F.apply(this,arguments),"slice",F.call(arguments).join(",")),map:function(a)return this.pushStack(e.map(this,function(b,c)return a.call(b,c,b))),end:function()return this.prevObject,push:E,sort:[].sort,splice:[].splice,e.fn.init.prototype=e.fn,e.extend=e.fn.extend=function(),j=1,k=arguments.length,l=!1;typeof i=="boolean"&&(l=i,i=arguments[1]||{},j=2),typeof i!="object"&&!e.isFunction(i)&&(i={}),k===j&&(i=this,--j);for(;j1?i.call(arguments,0):b,j.notifyWith(k,e)function l(a)return function(c)j.resolveWith(j,b)var b=i.call(arguments,0),c=0,d=b.length,e=Array(d),g=d,h=d,j=d<=1&&a&&f.isFunction(a.promise)?a:f.Deferred(),k=j.promise();if(d>1)for(;c

      a “,d=p.getElementsByTagName(“*”),e=p.getElementsByTagName(“a”)[0];if(!d;g=c.createElement(“select”),h=g.appendChild(c.createElement(“option”)),i=p.getElementsByTagName(“input”)[0],b=leadingWhitespace:p.firstChild.nodeType===3,tbody:!p.getElementsByTagName(“tbody”).length,htmlSerialize:!!p.getElementsByTagName(“link”).length,style:/top/.test(e.getAttribute(“style”)),hrefNormalized:e.getAttribute(“href”)===”/a”,opacity:/^0.55/.test(e.style.opacity),cssFloat:!!e.style.cssFloat,checkOn:i.value===”on”,optSelected:h.selected,getSetAttribute:p.className!==”t”,enctype:!!c.createElement(“form”).enctype,html5Clone:c.createElement(“nav”).cloneNode(!0).outerHTML!==”<:nav>“,submitBubbles:!0,changeBubbles:!0,focusinBubbles:!1,deleteExpando:!0,noCloneEvent:!0,inlineBlockNeedsLayout:!1,shrinkWrapBlocks:!1,reliableMarginRight:!0,pixelMargin:!0,f.boxModel=b.boxModel=c.compatMode===”CSS1Compat”,i.checked=!0,b.noCloneChecked=i.cloneNode(!0).checked,g.disabled=!0,b.optDisabled=!h.disabled;trydelete p.testcatch(r)b.deleteExpando=!1!p.addEventListener&&p.attachEvent&&p.fireEvent&&(p.attachEvent(“onclick”,function()b.noCloneEvent=!1),p.cloneNode(!0).fireEvent(“onclick”)),i=c.createElement(“input”),i.value=”t”,i.setAttribute(“type”,”radio”),b.radioValue=i.value===”t”,i.setAttribute(“checked”,”checked”),i.setAttribute(“name”,”t”),p.appendChild(i),j=c.createDocumentFragment(),j.appendChild(p.lastChild),b.checkClone=j.cloneNode(!0).cloneNode(!0).lastChild.checked,b.appendChecked=i.checked,j.removeChild(i),j.appendChild(p);if(p.attachEvent)for(n insubmit:1,change:1,focusin:1)m=”on”+n,o=m in p,o||(p.setAttribute(m,”return;”),o=typeof p[m]==”function”),b[n+”Bubbles”]=o;j.removeChild(p),j=g=h=p=i=null,f(function()0)===0),typeof p.style.zoom!=”undefined”&&(p.innerHTML=””,p.style.width=p.style.padding=”1px”,p.style.border=0,p.style.overflow=”hidden”,p.style.display=”inline”,p.style.zoom=1,b.inlineBlockNeedsLayout=p.offsetWidth===3,p.style.display=”block”,p.style.overflow=”visible”,p.innerHTML=”

      “,b.shrinkWrapBlocks=p.offsetWidth!==3),p.style.cssText=r+s,p.innerHTML=q,e=p.firstChild,g=e.firstChild,i=e.nextSibling.firstChild.firstChild,j=doesNotAddBorder:g.offsetTop!==5,doesAddBorderForTableAndCells:i.offsetTop===5,g.style.position=”fixed”,g.style.top=”20px”,j.fixedPosition=g.offsetTop===20);return b}();var j=/^(?:\.*\|\[.*\])$/,k=/([A-Z])/g;f.extend({cache:{},uuid:0,expando:”jQuery”+(f.fn.jquery+Math.random()).replace(/\D/g,””),noData:embed:!0,object:”clsid:D27CDB6E-AE6D-11cf-96B8-444553540000″,applet:!0,hasData:function(a)a=a.nodeType?f.cache[a[f.expando]]:a[f.expando];return!!a&&!m(a),data:function(a,c,d,e)!m[n],l||(m[n].toJSON=f.noop));if(typeof c==”object”||typeof c==”function”)e?m[n]=f.extend(m[n],c):m[n].data=f.extend(m[n].data,c);g=h=m[n],e||(h.data||(h.data={}),h=h.data),d!==b&&(h[f.camelCase(c)]=d);if(o&&!h[c])return g.events;k?(i=h[c],i==null&&(i=h[f.camelCase(c)])):i=h;return i}},removeData:function(a,b,c)if(!!f.acceptData(a)),_data:function(a,b,c)return f.data(a,b,c,!0),acceptData:function(a)if(a.nodeName)var b=f.noData[a.nodeName.toLowerCase()];if(b)return b!==!0&&a.getAttribute(“classid”)===breturn!0}),f.fn.extend(data:function(a,c)var d,e,g,h,i,j=this[0],k=0,m=null;if(a===b)if(this.length)m=f.data(j);if(j.nodeType===1&&!f._data(j,”parsedAttrs”))g=j.attributes;for(i=g.length;k1,null,!1),removeData:function(a)return this.each(function()f.removeData(this,a))),f.extend(“fx”;var c=f.queue(a,b),d=c.shift(),e=;d===”inprogress”&&(d=c.shift()),d&&(b===”fx”&&c.unshift(“inprogress”),f._data(a,b+”.run”,e),d.call(a,function()f.dequeue(a,b),e)),c.length||(f.removeData(a,b+”queue “+b+”.run”,!0),n(a,b,”queue”))}}),f.fn.extend(queue:function(a,c)var d=2;typeof a!=”string”&&(c=a,a=”fx”,d–);if(arguments.length-1)return!0;return!1,val:function(a)var c,d,e,g=this[0];if(!!arguments.length)e=f.isFunction(a);return this.each(function(d)var g=f(this),h;if(this.nodeType===1))if(g)c=f.valHooks[g.type]}),f.extend(valHooks:option:get:function(a),select:get:function(a)var b,c,d,e,g=a.selectedIndex,h=[],i=a.options,j=a.type===”select-one”;if(g<0)return null;c=j?g:0,d=j?g+1:i.length;for(;c=0));var z=/^(?:textarea|input|select)$/i,A=/^([^\.]*)?(?:\.(.+))?$/,B=/(?:^|\s)hover(\.\S+)?\b/,C=/^key/,D=/^(?:mouse|contextmenu)|click/,E=/^(?:focusinfocus|focusoutblur)$/,F=/^(\w*)(?:#([\w\-]+))?(?:\.([\w\-]+))?$/,G=function(
      a)$)”));return b,H=function(a,b);return(!b[1]||a.nodeName.toLowerCase()===b[1])&&(!b[2]||(c.id||{}).value===b[2])&&(!b[3]||b[3].test((c[“class”]||{}).value))},I=function(a)return f.event.special.hover?a:a.replace(B,”mouseenter$1 mouseleave$1″);f.event=(d.guid=f.guid++),j=h.events,j),i=h.handle,i||(h.handle=i=function(a),i.elem=a),c=f.trim(I(c)).split(” “);for(k=0;k=0&&(h=h.slice(0,-1),k=!0),h.indexOf(“.”)>=0&&(i=h.split(“.”),h=i.shift(),i.sort());if((!e;if(p.trigger&&p.trigger.apply(e,d)===!1)return;r=[[e,p.bindType||h]];if(!g&&!p.noBubble&&!f.isWindow(e))a,s])for(l=0;le&&j.push(elem:this,matches:d.slice(e));for(k=0;k0?this.on(b,null,a,c):this.trigger(b),f.attrFn&&(f.attrFn[b]=!0),C.test(b)&&(f.event.fixHooks[b]=f.event.keyHooks),D.test(b)&&(f.event.fixHooks[b]=f.event.mouseHooks)),function()[^()]+)+\),attrMap:”class”:”className”,”for”:”htmlFor”,attrHandle:href:function(a)return a.getAttribute(“href”),type:function(a)return a.getAttribute(“type”),relative:”+”:function(a,b)var c=typeof b==”string”,d=c&&!l.test(b),e=c&&!d;d&&(b=b.toLowerCase());for(var f=0,g=a.length,h;f“:function(a,b)var c,d=typeof b==”string”,e=0,f=a.length;if(d&&!l.test(b))b=b.toLowerCase();for(;ec[3]-0,nth:function(a,b,c)return c[3]-0===b,eq:function(a,b,c)return c[3]-0===b,filter:PSEUDO:function(a,b,c,d)n([a]),CHILD:function(a,b)var c,e,f,g,h,i,j,k=b[1],l=a;switch(k),ID:function(a,b)return a.nodeType===1&&a.getAttribute(“id”)===b,TAG:function(a,b),CLASS:function(a,b)return(” “+(a.className,ATTR:function(a,b),POS:function(a,b,c,d)var e=b[2],f=o.setFilters[e];if(f)return f(a,c,b,d)},p=o.match.POS,q=function(a,b)return”\\”+(b-0+1);for(var r in o.match)o.match[r]=new RegExp(o.match[r].source+/(?![^\[]*\])(?![^\(]*\))/.source),o.leftMatch[r]=new RegExp(/(^(?:.|\r|\n)*?)/.source+o.match[r].source.replace(/\\(\d+)/g,q));o.match.globalPOS=p;var s=function(a,b)a=Array.prototype.slice.call(a,0);if(b)b.push.apply(b,a);return breturn a;tryArray.prototype.slice.call(c.documentElement.childNodes,0)[0].nodeTypecatch(t)s=function(a,b)[];if(g.call(a)===”[object Array]”)Array.prototype.push.apply(d,a);else if(typeof a.length==”number”)for(var e=a.length;c0&&(o.find.TAG=function(a,b)var c=b.getElementsByTagName(a[1]);if(a[1]===”*”)var d=[];for(var e=0;c[e];e++)c[e].nodeType===1&&d.push(c[e]);c=dreturn c),a.innerHTML=” “,a.firstChild&&typeof a.firstChild.getAttribute!=”undefined”&&a.firstChild.getAttribute(“href”)!==”#”&&(o.attrHandle.href=function(a)return a.getAttribute(“href”,2)),a=null(),c.querySelectorAll&&function()}else if(e.nodeType===1&&e.nodeName.toLowerCase()!==”object”)var k=e,l=e.getAttribute(“id”),n=lfinally}}return a(b,e,f,g)};for(var e in a)m[e]=a[e];b=null}}(),function()var a=c.documentElement,b=a.matchesSelectorreturn m(c,null,null,[a]).length>0}}}(),function()var a=c.createElement(“div”);a.innerHTML=”

      “;if(!!a.getElementsByClassName&&a.getElementsByClassName(“e”).length!==0)a.lastChild.className=”e”;if(a.getElementsByClassName(“e”).length===1)return;o.order.splice(1,0,”CLASS”),o.find.CLASS=function(a,b,c)if(typeof b.getElementsByClassName!=”undefined”&&!c)return b.getElementsByClassName(a[1]),a=null(),c.documentElement.contains?m.contains=function(a,b)return a!==b&&(a.contains?a.contains(b):!0):c.documentElement.compareDocumentPosition?m.contains=function(a,b)return!!(a.compareDocumentPosition(b)&16):m.contains=function()return!1,m.isXML=function(a)var b=(a?a.ownerDocument;var y=function(a,b,c)var d,e=[],f=””,g=b.nodeType?[b]:b;while(d=o.match.PSEUDO.exec(a))f+=d[0],a=a.replace(o.match.PSEUDO,””);a=o.relative[a]?a+”*”:a;for(var h=0,i=g.length;h0)for(h=g;h=0:f.filter(a,this).length>0:this.filter(a).length>0),closest:function(a,b)var c=[],d,e,g=this[0];if(f.isArray(a))var h=1;while(g&&g.ownerDocument&&g!==b)g.nodeType===11)breakc=c.length>1?f.unique(c):c;return this.pushStack(c,”closest”,a),index:function(a)if(!a)return this[0]&&this[0].parentNode?this.prevAll().length:-1;if(typeof a==”string”)return f.inArray(this[0],f(a));return f.inArray(a.jquery?a[0]:a,this),add:function(a,b),andSelf:function()return this.add(this.prevObject)),f.each().firstChild,a)},children:function(a)return f.sibling(a.firstChild),contents:function(a)},function(a,b)f.fn[a]=function(c,d)),f.extend(filter:function(a,b,c)c&&(a=”:not(“+a+”)”);return b.length===1?f.find.matchesSelector(b[0],a)?[b[0]]:[]:f.find.matches(a,b),dir:function(a,c,d),nth:function(a,b,c,d)1;var e=0;for(;a;a=a[c])if(a.nodeType===1&&++e===b)break;return a,sibling:function(a,b)var c=[];for(;a;a=a.nextSibling)a.nodeType===1&&a!==b&&c.push(a);return c);var V=”abbr|article|aside|audio|bdi|canvas|data|datalist|details|figcaption|figure|footer|header|hgroup|mark|meter|nav|output|progress|section|summary|time|video”,W=/ jQuery\d+=”(?:\d+|null)”/g,X=/^\s+/,Y=/<(?!area|br|col|embed|hr|img|input|link|meta|param)(([\w:]+)[^>]*)\/>/ig,Z=/<([\w:]+)/,$=/]”,”i”),bd=/checked\s*(?:[^=]|=\s*.checked.)/i,be=/\/(java|ecma)script/i,bf=/^\s*“,”“],legend:[1,”

      “,”

      “],thead:[1,”

      “,”

      “],tr:[2,”

      “,”

      “],td:[3,”

      “,”

      “],col:[2,”

      “,”

      “],area:[1,”

      “,”

      “],_default:[0,””,””],bh=U(c);bg.optgroup=bg.option,bg.tbody=bg.tfoot=bg.colgroup=bg.caption=bg.thead,bg.th=bg.td,f.support.htmlSerialize||(bg._default=[1,”div

      “,”

      “]),f.fn.extend({text:function(a)return f.access(this,function(a)return a===b?f.text(this):this.empty().append((this[0]&&this[0].ownerDocument,null,a,arguments.length),wrapAll:function(a)if(f.isFunction(a))return this.each(function(b)f(this).wrapAll(a.call(this,b)));if(this[0])var b=f(a,this[0].ownerDocument).eq(0).clone(!0);this[0].parentNode&&b.insertBefore(this[0]),b.map(function()var a=this;while(a.firstChild&&a.firstChild.nodeType===1)a=a.firstChild;return a).append(this)return this,wrapInner:function(a)if(f.isFunction(a))return this.each(function(b)f(this).wrapInner(a.call(this,b)));return this.each(function()var b=f(this),c=b.contents();c.length?c.wrapAll(a):b.append(a)),wrap:function(a)var b=f.isFunction(a);return this.each(function(c)f(this).wrapAll(b?a.call(this,c):a)),unwrap:function()return this.parent().each(function()f.nodeName(this,”body”)).end(),append:function()return this.domManip(arguments,!0,function(a)this.nodeType===1&&this.appendChild(a)),prepend:function()return this.domManip(arguments,!0,function(a)this.nodeType===1&&this.insertBefore(a,this.firstChild)),before:function()if(this[0]&&this[0].parentNode)return this.domManip(arguments,!1,function(a)this.parentNode.insertBefore(a,this));if(arguments.length)var a=f
      .clean(arguments);a.push.apply(a,this.toArray());return this.pushStack(a,”before”,arguments),after:function()if(this[0]&&this[0].parentNode)return this.domManip(arguments,!1,function(a)this.parentNode.insertBefore(a,this.nextSibling));if(arguments.length)var a=this.pushStack(this,”after”,arguments);a.push.apply(a,f.clean(arguments));return a,remove:function(a,b),empty:function()for(var a=0,b;(b=this[a])!=null;a++)b.nodeType===1&&f.cleanData(b.getElementsByTagName(“*”));while(b.firstChild)b.removeChild(b.firstChild)return this,clone:function(a,b)a=a==null?!1:a,b=b==null?a:b;return this.map(function()return f.clone(this,a,b)),html:function(a),d=0,e=this.length;if(a===b)return c.nodeType===1?c.innerHTML.replace(W,””):null;if(typeof a==”string”&&!ba.test(a)&&(f.support.leadingWhitespace||!X.test(a))&&!bg[(Z.exec(a)||[“”,””])[1].toLowerCase()])a=a.replace(Y,”<$1>“);tryfor(;d0?this.clone(!0):this).get();f(e[h])[b](j),d=d.concat(j)return this.pushStack(d,a,e.selector)),f.extend(clone:function(a,b,c)f.isXMLDoc(a),clean:function(a,b,d,e),cleanData:function(a)var b,c,d=f.cache,e=f.event.special,g=f.support.deleteExpando;for(var h=0,i;(i=a[h])!=null;h++)if(i.nodeName&&f.noData[i.nodeName.toLowerCase()])continue;c=i[f.expando];if(c)b=d[c];if(b&&b.events)for(var j in b.events)e[j]?f.event.remove(i,j):f.removeEvent(i,j,b.handle);b.handle&&(b.handle.elem=null)g?delete i[f.expando]:i.removeAttribute&&i.removeAttribute(f.expando),delete d[c]);var bp=/alpha\([^)]*\)/i,bq=/opacity=([^)]*)/,br=/([A-Z]|^ms)/g,bs=/^[\-+]?(?:\d*\.)?\d+$/i,bt=/^-?(?:\d*\.)?\d+(?!px)[^\d\s]+$/i,bu=/^([\-+])=([\-+.\de]+)/,bv=/^margin/,bw=position:”absolute”,visibility:”hidden”,display:”block”,bx=[“Top”,”Right”,”Bottom”,”Left”],by,bz,bA;f.fn.css=function(a,c)return f.access(this,function(a,c,d)return d!==b?f.style(a,c,d):f.css(a,c),a,c,arguments.length>1),f.extend(cssHooks:opacity:get:function(a,b)if(b)var c=by(a,”opacity”);return c===””?”1″:creturn a.style.opacity,cssNumber:fillOpacity:!0,fontWeight:!0,lineHeight:!0,opacity:!0,orphans:!0,widows:!0,zIndex:!0,zoom:!0,cssProps:”float”:f.support.cssFloat?”cssFloat”:”styleFloat”,style:function(a,c,d,e)if(!!a&&a.nodeType!==3&&a.nodeType!==8&&!!a.style)var g,h,i=f.camelCase(c),j=a.style,k=f.cssHooks[i];c=f.cssProps[i]}},css:function(a,c,d)c,c===”cssFloat”&&(c=”float”);if(g&&”get”in g&&(e=g.get(a,!0,d))!==b)return e;if(by)return by(a,c),swap:function(a,b,c){var d={},e,f;for(f in b)d[f]=a.style[f],a.style[f]=b[f];e=c.call(a);for(f in b)a.style[f]=d[f];return e}}),f.curCSS=f.css,c.defaultView&&c.defaultView.getComputedStyle&&(bz=function(a,b)var c,d,e,g,h=a.style;b=b.replace(br,”-$1″).toLowerCase(),(d=a.ownerDocument.defaultView)&&(e=d.getComputedStyle(a,null))&&(c=e.getPropertyValue(b),c===””&&!f.contains(a.ownerDocument.documentElement,a)&&(c=f.style(a,b))),!f.support.pixelMargin&&e&&bv.test(b)&&bt.test(c)&&(g=h.width,h.width=c,c=e.width,h.width=g);return c),c.documentElement.currentStyle&&(bA=function(a,b)var c,d,e,f=a.currentStyle&&a.currentStyle[b],g=a.style;f==null&&g&&(e=g[b])&&(f=e),bt.test(f)&&(c=g.left,d=a.runtimeStyle&&a.runtimeStyle.left,d&&(a.runtimeStyle.left=a.currentStyle.left),g.left=b===”fontSize”?”1em”:f,f=g.pixelLeft+”px”,g.left=c,d&&(a.runtimeStyle.left=d));return f===””?”auto”:f),by=bz||bA,f.each([“height”,”width”],function(a,b)f.cssHooks[b]=get:function(a,c,d)if(c)return a.offsetWidth!==0?bB(a,b,d):f.swap(a,bw,function()return bB(a,b,d)),set:function(a,b)return bs.test(b)?b+”px”:b),f.support.opacity||(f.cssHooks.opacity=get:function(a,b)return bq.test((b&&a.currentStyle?a.currentStyle.filter:a.style.filter),set:function(a,b)””;c.zoom=1;if(b>=1&&f.trim(g.replace(bp,””))===””)c.removeAttribute(“filter”);if(d&&!d.filter)returnc.filter=bp.test(g)?g.replace(bp,e):g+” “+e),f(function()(f.cssHooks.marginRight=get:function(a,b)return f.swap(a,display:”inline-block”,function()return b?by(a,”margin-right”):a.style.marginRight))),f.expr&&f.expr.filters&&(f.expr.filters.hidden=function(a)!f.support.reliableHiddenOffsets&&(a.style&&a.style.display,f.expr.filters.visible=function(a)return!f.expr.filters.hidden(a)),f.each(margin:””,padding:””,border:”Width”,function(a,b){f.cssHooks[a+b]={expand:function(c){var d,e=typeof c==”string”?c.split(” “):[c],f={};for(d=0;d<4;d++)f[a+bx[d]+b]=e[d]||e[d-2]||e[0];return f}}});var bC=/%20/g,bD=/\[\]$/,bE=/\r?\n/g,bF=/#.*$/,bG=/^(.*?):[ \t]*([^\r\n]*)\r?$/mg,bH=/^(?:color|date|datetime|datetime-local|email|hidden|month|number|password|range|search|tel|text|time|url|week)$/i,bI=/^(?:about|app|app\-storage|.+\-extension|file|res|widget):$/,bJ=/^(?:GET|HEAD)$/,bK=/^\/\//,bL=/\?/,bM=/

      SignUpGenius

      Resources / School / Middle School Dance Ideas and Themes

      Middle School Dance Ideas and Themes

      Share

      Tweet

      Pin It

      middle school themes ideas planning tips junior high danceAh, middle school dances — music, punch and awkwardness galore. If you’re tired of the same old balloons-in-the-school-gym routine, try one of these fresh ideas to liven up your dance and make it a night to remember! 

      Ideas for Fall Formals

      Looking to throw a fall dance that goes beyond basic dance themes? Or is a little less “romantic” and more activity-based for the younger set? Try out some of these ideas. 

      1. A Night at the Carnival – Nothing screams fall like a carnival. This theme could include treats like cotton candy, popcorn, caramel apples and funnel cake, along with lots of red-and-white striped decorations. Plan activities that draw on carnival-style booths such as fortune telling, face painting, ring toss and balloon dart throwing. To go even bigger, rent a dunk booth to soak the principal!
      2. A Royally Fun Night – Fall makes everything a bit regal — especially the trees. Transport your budding kings and queens to a faraway kingdom with gauzy décor, including golden plates and goblets for a fall feast. Hand out crowns and tiaras, or stock a photo booth with fun props like scepters, robes and a throne to add to the fun. You can even host a dance contest, and have a knighting ceremony for the warrior princesses and princes who can really break it down!
      3. Dance for a Cause – Fall means fundraising, and fundraising means dancing with a purpose. Your school’s dance can provide an excellent way to raise funds for school programs or a special community need. Seek neighborhood business participation for donations and sponsorships. Donate all or a portion of ticket proceeds to a charity that students determine beforehand.
      4. Make it Magical – Halloween is the perfect time to decorate with cards and top hats stuffed with silver tissue and toy rabbits. Give chaperones black capes and magic wands. Snacks can include fortune cookies, magic beans (jelly beans), club, heart, diamond and spade-shaped sandwiches and a magic potion punch surrounded in smoke (dry ice). Hire a magician to perform some tricks in between dance numbers.
      5. Costume Contest – To add a little flair to your dance, encourage everyone to dress up and hold a costume contest. Decorate with simple Halloween decorations. If you’re looking for activities, try having a mini-talent show where students can perform talents as their character.

      Recruit volunteers for a Halloween dance planning committee with a sign up!  SAMPLE


      A Winter’s Ball

      Check out these simple, classy winter ideas if you’re looking to throw a more upscale affair. 

      1. Winter Wonderland – This one’s a classic dance theme for a reason — you can never go wrong with a simple snow theme. Create your own winter wonderland with fake cotton snow and shimmering snowflakes that will have students feeling like they just stepped into a fairytale! For a new twist on an old idea, hand out free Sno-cones.
      2. Fire and Ice – In the case of the average tween, their mood may reverse directions at a moment’s notice. Warm up the winter and celebrate the best of both worlds with a fire and ice theme. Split your venue down the middle and dress it up red and blue! For food, try a mix of hot, spicy foods and cold, sweet desserts for a fun mix.
      3. A Star-Studded Evening – Throw it back to Old Hollywood with this dance idea. Decorate with lots of stars, and class it up with a black and white color scheme. Create an Oscar backdrop for photo opportunities and hand out awards trophies with categories such as best dancer, best dramatic entrance, best supporting actor/actress and more.
      4. All That Glitters – Your dance is sure to shimmer and sparkle with this gold and silver theme. Light up the chilly night with mirrors, foil banners and string lights. Try some sparkly sprinkles on the food too — and make it all gold and silver selections. Glitter is a must, but make sure any you use is glued onto decorations or you’ll have a mess to clean up later!
      5. Sugar Plum Nights – In keeping with the winter season, model your dance around The Nutcracker ballet. Decorate with various Nutcracker dolls, ballerina accessories and silhouette cutouts and gauze with pastel-colored ribbons. Center food around the various countries and the treats that appear in the Sugar Plum fairy dance.
      Sunday School Church class party sign up sheet School study group testing proctor volunteer sign up Sunday School class church kids children volunteer sign up

      Spring Dance Ideas

      As students begin to get antsy for summer and the flowers start to bloom, a spring dance is the perfect dance to go a little more decorative and blow off some steam. 

      1. Paris at Night – If you’re looking for a classy and simple theme, try Paris. Decorate with lots of white gauze, ivy and string lights and make some cardboard Eiffel towers. You can have pastries and cakes for the buffet — or even be ironic and have French fries and French toast! For fun, add a photo booth with fake berets and baguettes to pose with.
      2. The City Never Sleeps – A big city theme is easy and a lot of fun! To decorate, backlight cardboard skylines and stick with a silver and black color scheme. Even your food can have a metropolitan feel. For punch, how about Big Apple juice? Cookies decorated to look like skyscrapers are a plus!
      3. Days in the Sun – If you’re looking for a more casual theme, make the dance beachy and breezy! Girls can wear sundresses while guys don Hawaiian shirts, and you can decorate with palm trees and other sand and surf décor. Serve tropical snacks and punch with crazy straws and host hula-hoop contests and games for extra fun! Your guests are sure to get excited for summer.
      4. Gals, Guys and Gardens – With spring comes flowers, and what better to decorate with? Turn your venue into a garden with lots of fake ivy and flowers (real or faux) everywhere — in vases and vines! For food, flower-shaped cookies or typical garden party finger food will have your guests feeling upscale. A photo booth full of bouquets and flower crowns will have students lining up for pictures.
      5. Easter Egg Palooza – A springtime Easter theme is a little more low-key if you’re working with a tight budget. Hide eggs everywhere with prizes inside and decorate with pastels and stuffed bunnies. Bonus: you won’t have to make a lot of decorations — just ask your parent volunteers to bring extras from home!

      Gather parent volunteeres for the night of the big dance!  SAMPLE


      Themed Dances

      Change it up and host a dance that goes above and beyond while being casual and a lot of fun. 

      1. Around in the World in a Night – Can’t decide on just one theme? Take your dance global with an around-the-world theme, decorating different corners of the room to look like different countries or monuments. For extra fun, play music from all over the world, and host a buffet where students can try new cuisine.
      2. A Night at the Masquerade – For more fun — and less fear — have a masquerade ball! Encourage homemade masks with prizes for the most creative, but also provide masks for the less Pinterest-inclined. For décor, simple Mardi Gras beads and bright colors will make sure your masks take center stage. For safety, prohibit masks that completely hide someone’s face, and keep the venue well lit.
      3. Make it Glow – A glow-in-the-dark dance is fun, timeless and cheap. Incorporate your theme by having a face painting station with glow paints, handing out glow bracelets and necklaces as admission tickets or tossing glow-in-the-dark beach balls onto the dance floor!
      4. Sock it, Hop it – Party like it’s 1950 with this dance theme! Bring on the poodle skirts and leather jackets, and recruit some students to teach vintage dances to classic songs. An ice-cream sundae bar & some fake jukeboxes (made from cardboard) can add to the feel!
      5. Party Like It’s 1991, and 92, and 93 … – Take it back to the ‘90s with this funky dance! Play music from the decade, and have students dress like ‘90s icons like Cher from Clueless or the Backstreet Boys. Award prizes for the best ones! This is a dance kids AND parents will enjoy getting ready for.

      Get snacks ready for your hungry dancers with a sign up.  SAMPLE


      Classic, Year-Round Themes

      If you just want something simple and classic — with a modern spin — try these timeless, year-round ideas. 

      1. School Pride – Decorate all out in your school colors to get some school pride going, especially if your dance is after or before a big game! You can have the cheerleaders lead chants and show off your spirit. Play the school fight song and ask trivia about your school for a chance at door prizes.
      2. I Sea, You Sea – An oceanic theme is easy and exciting! Hang blue gauze everywhere and blow up balloons to look like large pieces of coral. For snacks, you can serve blue punch, goldfish or Swedish fish. Play ocean-themed games where students can win a pet goldfish to take home (make sure to clear it with parents first).
      3. Sky Full of Stars – To simulate a starry night, cover your venue in black or navy and hang twinkle lights! Then, hang gold stars from the ceiling over the dance floor and add a disco ball for even more of a dreamy effect.
      4. A Long Time Ago in a Galaxy Far, Far Away – Many years later, Star Wars is still all the rage. Students can choose to dress up as their favorite Star Wars characters and enjoy a star-studded night filled with out-of-this-world contests, snacks and dancing. You could even have clips from the movies playing in the background or a movie viewing area for more reserved dance-goers. Serve popcorn or dip pretzel sticks into colorful icing to mimic the look of a lightsaber. Genius Tip: To avoid injuries, ban toy lightsabers from this event.
      5. Great Books – Transform your school into a literary wonderland with scenes from works like The Chronicles of Narnia, Lord of the Rings and classic fairytales like Cinderella. Different corners of the room can represent different authors. Decorate with pages, stacks of antique-looking books and themed décor from the books you choose!

      Whether you’re planning a fall formal, winter ball or spring dance, these ideas are sure to spice up the planning and ensure you have a dance that middle schoolers will love. Just remember to organize well ahead of time, communicate rules with parents and recruit more than enough helpers to keep the dance running smoothly. 

      Kayla Rutledge is a college student who spends most of her time writing, singing for her church and eating quesadillas.  

      Posted by Kayla Rutledge

      ADVERTISEMENTS

      Report Abuse

      Comments

      Posted by Savannah Almiron on Thu Jun 28, 2018 9:54 PM EST

      Thank you so much! These ideas are so helpful! I’ve recently been elected our schools dance chairman and I needed ideas desperately!

      Posted by Lauren Scott on Thu Jan 11, 2018 8:28 AM EST

      The Spring dance ideas are great.

      Posted by Julien Torres on Tue Jan 2, 2018 5:34 PM EST

      i love these party and dance ideas.

      Post Your Comment

      NOTE: You do not need an account to post. For the ability to delete, create an account .

      Organize middle school conferences with an online sign up.
      Sign Up List1. Build a Sign Up Form
      Sign-Up Sheet2. Invite Your Group
      Sign-Up Template3. People Sign Up Online
      Signup Form4. We Send Reminders


      View Example
         Create A Sign Up
      Learn More


      Thank you for creating this wonderful service. We just used it for my son’s 2nd grade class party and it worked GREAT! I’m looking forward to using it for all of our snack schedules also.
      Becky S. –
      "A busy mom in Kansas"
      See what others say

      Recent School Articles
      Back to School 2018: Organizing and Volunteer Trends

      Read More

      Back to School 2018: Organizing and Volunteer Trends


      50 Icebreaker Questions for the First Day of School

      Read More

      50 Icebreaker Questions for the First Day of School


      25 Team Building Activities for Teachers

      Read More

      25 Team Building Activities for Teachers


      Related Articles
      100 Would You Rather Questions for Teachers

      Read More

      100 Would You Rather Questions for Teachers


      25 Minute to Win It Party Games for Teens

      Read More

      25 Minute to Win It Party Games for Teens


      Resources / School / Middle School Dance Ideas and Themes

      Middle School Dance Ideas and Themes

      middle school themes ideas planning tips junior high danceAh, middle school dances — music, punch and awkwardness galore. If you’re tired of the same old balloons-in-the-school-gym routine, try one of these fresh ideas to liven up your dance and make it a night to remember! 

      Ideas for Fall Formals

      Looking to throw a fall dance that goes beyond basic dance themes? Or is a little less “romantic” and more activity-based for the younger set? Try out some of these ideas. 

      1. A Night at the Carnival – Nothing screams fall like a carnival. This theme could include treats like cotton candy, popcorn, caramel apples and funnel cake, along with lots of red-and-white striped decorations. Plan activities that draw on carnival-style booths such as fortune telling, face painting, ring toss and balloon dart throwing. To go even bigger, rent a dunk booth to soak the principal!
      2. A Royally Fun Night – Fall makes everything a bit regal — especially the trees. Transport your budding kings and queens to a faraway kingdom with gauzy décor, including golden plates and goblets for a fall feast. Hand out crowns and tiaras, or stock a photo booth with fun props like scepters, robes and a throne to add to the fun. You can even host a dance contest, and have a knighting ceremony for the warrior princesses and princes who can really break it down!
      3. Dance for a Cause – Fall means fundraising, and fundraising means dancing with a purpose. Your school’s dance can provide an excellent way to raise funds for school programs or a special community need. Seek neighborhood business participation for donations and sponsorships. Donate all or a portion of ticket proceeds to a charity that students determine beforehand.
      4. Make it Magical – Halloween is the perfect time to decorate with cards and top hats stuffed with silver tissue and toy rabbits. Give chaperones black capes and magic wands. Snacks can include fortune cookies, magic beans (jelly beans), club, heart, diamond and spade-shaped sandwiches and a magic potion punch surrounded in smoke (dry ice). Hire a magician to perform some tricks in between dance numbers.
      5. Costume Contest – To add a little flair to your dance, encourage everyone to dress up and hold a costume contest. Decorate with simple Halloween decorations. If you’re looking for activities, try having a mini-talent show where students can perform talents as their character.

      Recruit volunteers for a Halloween dance planning committee with a sign up!  SAMPLE


      A Winter’s Ball

      Check out these simple, classy winter ideas if you’re looking to throw a more upscale affair. 

      1. Winter Wonderland – This one’s a classic dance theme for a reason — you can never go wrong with a simple snow theme. Create your own winter wonderland with fake cotton snow and shimmering snowflakes that will have students feeling like they just stepped into a fairytale! For a new twist on an old idea, hand out free Sno-cones.
      2. Fire and Ice – In the case of the average tween, their mood may reverse directions at a moment’s notice. Warm up the winter and celebrate the best of both worlds with a fire and ice theme. Split your venue down the middle and dress it up red and blue! For food, try a mix of hot, spicy foods and cold, sweet desserts for a fun mix.
      3. A Star-Studded Evening – Throw it back to Old Hollywood with this dance idea. Decorate with lots of stars, and class it up with a black and white color scheme. Create an Oscar backdrop for photo opportunities and hand out awards trophies with categories such as best dancer, best dramatic entrance, best supporting actor/actress and more.
      4. All That Glitters – Your dance is sure to shimmer and sparkle with this gold and silver theme. Light up the chilly night with mirrors, foil banners and string lights. Try some sparkly sprinkles on the food too — and make it all gold and silver selections. Glitter is a must, but make sure any you use is glued onto decorations or you’ll have a mess to clean up later!
      5. Sugar Plum Nights – In keeping with the winter season, model your dance around The Nutcracker ballet. Decorate with various Nutcracker dolls, ballerina accessories and silhouette cutouts and gauze with pastel-colored ribbons. Center food around the various countries and the treats that appear in the Sugar Plum fairy dance.
      Sunday School Church class party sign up sheet

      Spring Dance Ideas

      As students begin to get antsy for summer and the flowers start to bloom, a spring dance is the perfect dance to go a little more decorative and blow off some steam. 

      1. Paris at Night – If you’re looking for a classy and simple theme, try Paris. Decorate with lots of white gauze, ivy and string lights and make some cardboard Eiffel towers. You can have pastries and cakes for the buffet — or even be ironic and have French fries and French toast! For fun, add a photo booth with fake berets and baguettes to pose with.
      2. The City Never Sleeps – A big city theme is easy and a lot of fun! To decorate, backlight cardboard skylines and stick with a silver and black color scheme. Even your food can have a metropolitan feel. For punch, how about Big Apple juice? Cookies decorated to look like skyscrapers are a plus!
      3. Days in the Sun – If you’re looking for a more casual theme, make the dance beachy and breezy! Girls can wear sundresses while guys don Hawaiian shirts, and you can decorate with palm trees and other sand and surf décor. Serve tropical snacks and punch with crazy straws and host hula-hoop contests and games for extra fun! Your guests are sure to get excited for summer.
      4. Gals, Guys and Gardens – With spring comes flowers, and what better to decorate with? Turn your venue into a garden with lots of fake ivy and flowers (real or faux) everywhere — in vases and vines! For food, flower-shaped cookies or typical garden party finger food will have your guests feeling upscale. A photo booth full of bouquets and flower crowns will have students lining up for pictures.
      5. Easter Egg Palooza – A springtime Easter theme is a little more low-key if you’re working with a tight budget. Hide eggs everywhere with prizes inside and decorate with pastels and stuffed bunnies. Bonus: you won’t have to make a lot of decorations — just ask your parent volunteers to bring extras from home!

      Gather parent volunteeres for the night of the big dance!  SAMPLE


      Themed Dances

      Change it up and host a dance that goes above and beyond while being casual and a lot of fun. 

      1. Around in the World in a Night – Can’t decide on just one theme? Take your dance global with an around-the-world theme, decorating different corners of the room to look like different countries or monuments. For extra fun, play music from all over the world, and host a buffet where students can try new cuisine.
      2. A Night at the Masquerade – For more fun — and less fear — have a masquerade ball! Encourage homemade masks with prizes for the most creative, but also provide masks for the less Pinterest-inclined. For décor, simple Mardi Gras beads and bright colors will make sure your masks take center stage. For safety, prohibit masks that completely hide someone’s face, and keep the venue well lit.
      3. Make it Glow – A glow-in-the-dark dance is fun, timeless and cheap. Incorporate your theme by having a face painting station with glow paints, handing out glow bracelets and necklaces as admission tickets or tossing glow-in-the-dark beach balls onto the dance floor!
      4. Sock it, Hop it – Party like it’s 1950 with this dance theme! Bring on the poodle skirts and leather jackets, and recruit some students to teach vintage dances to classic songs. An ice-cream sundae bar & some fake jukeboxes (made from cardboard) can add to the feel!
      5. Party Like It’s 1991, and 92, and 93 … – Take it back to the ‘90s with this funky dance! Play music from the decade, and have students dress like ‘90s icons like Cher from Clueless or the Backstreet Boys. Award prizes for the best ones! This is a dance kids AND parents will enjoy getting ready for.

      Get snacks ready for your hungry dancers with a sign up.  SAMPLE


      Classic, Year-Round Themes

      If you just want something simple and classic — with a modern spin — try these timeless, year-round ideas. 

      1. School Pride – Decorate all out in your school colors to get some school pride going, especially if your dance is after or before a big game! You can have the cheerleaders lead chants and show off your spirit. Play the school fight song and ask trivia about your school for a chance at door prizes.
      2. I Sea, You Sea – An oceanic theme is easy and exciting! Hang blue gauze everywhere and blow up balloons to look like large pieces of coral. For snacks, you can serve blue punch, goldfish or Swedish fish. Play ocean-themed games where students can win a pet goldfish to take home (make sure to clear it with parents first).
      3. Sky Full of Stars – To simulate a starry night, cover your venue in black or navy and hang twinkle lights! Then, hang gold stars from the ceiling over the dance floor and add a disco ball for even more of a dreamy effect.
      4. A Long Time Ago in a Galaxy Far, Far Away – Many years later, Star Wars is still all the rage. Students can choose to dress up as their favorite Star Wars characters and enjoy a star-studded night filled with out-of-this-world contests, snacks and dancing. You could even have clips from the movies playing in the background or a movie viewing area for more reserved dance-goers. Serve popcorn or dip pretzel sticks into colorful icing to mimic the look of a lightsaber. Genius Tip: To avoid injuries, ban toy lightsabers from this event.
      5. Great Books – Transform your school into a literary wonderland with scenes from works like The Chronicles of Narnia, Lord of the Rings and classic fairytales like Cinderella. Different corners of the room can represent different authors. Decorate with pages, stacks of antique-looking books and themed décor from the books you choose!

      Whether you’re planning a fall formal, winter ball or spring dance, these ideas are sure to spice up the planning and ensure you have a dance that middle schoolers will love. Just remember to organize well ahead of time, communicate rules with parents and recruit more than enough helpers to keep the dance running smoothly. 

      Kayla Rutledge is a college student who spends most of her time writing, singing for her church and eating quesadillas.  

      SignUpGenius
      ©2018 SignUpGenius, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
          Privacy Policy     Terms of Service

      5 steps to a 5 ap us history glossary

      Skip to main content

      AP US History

      You are currently using guest access ( Login )
      Page path

      • Home
      • /  Courses
      • /  Weedsport
      • /  Weedsport Middle School
      • /  AP USH
      • /  Topic 2
      • /  APUSH Master Glossary

      Printer-friendly version
      Define the key terms, people, and events. Be as detailed as possible in your answer so that you and your classmates will have a comprehensive list to study from.
      • Browse by alphabet
         
      • Browse by category
      • Browse by date
      • Browse by Author
      Browse the glossary using this index

      Special | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z | ALL


      Page:  1   2    3    4    5    6    7    8    9    10   …   57   ( Next )
         ALL

      “Bird of Passage”

      Of all the 20 million immigrants to the U.S., 25% of them were “Birds of Passage.”  This term was the name given to the single men who immigrated to the United States with the intent to earn money working in the U.S., then return home.  These “Birds of Passage” were attracted to the higher wages in the United States and came to the U.S. to save up the money they earned and return home with it to help their families.  They mostly stayed in the United States working for a few months to a few years. 

      “Black Belt” of the south

      The Black Belt is a region of the southeastern United States. The term describes the prairies and dark soil of central Alabama and northeast Mississippi. There are various definitions of the region and its boundaries, but it is generally considered a band through the center of the Deep South, stretching from as far north as Delaware to as far west as eastern Texas. Booker T Washington wrote that “the black belt term seems to be used wholly in a political sense – That is, to designate counties where the black people outnumber the white.”

      “Cash and Carry”

      sold for cash and the customer carries it away (no delivery service); “cash-and-carry business”

      “Culy of Domesticity”

      In the later half of the 1800s (during the Industrial Revolution), when women married they’d leave their jobs in factories and take their place in home as wives and mothers. This was a widespread culture that applauded the life of a homemaker.

      “Intolerable Acts” (1774)

      • They were passed in response to the Boston Tea Party, and they were mostly pointed towards Mass. specifically Boston
      • They consisted of different Acts that swept away Chartered rights, put restrictions on town meetings, etc.
      • The most influencal of the Acts was the Boston Port Act
        • It closed the port of Boston until damages could be paid and order was reestablished
      • They also stated that enforcing officials who killed colonists in the line of duty could be sent back to England for their trial, most would be pardoned
      • RESPONSE
        • The Summoning of the 1st Continental Congress

      “new” Immigrants

      Most of the original immigrants up uuntil the 1880’s were from the Brittish Isles and western Europe, cheifly Germany and Scandinavia. They were typically fair skinned Anglo-Saxon and Teutonic types, and they were usually Protostant, ecept for the Catholic Irish and many Catholic Germans. Many of them boasted a comparatively high rate of literacy and were accustomed to some kind of represenative government. Their old country ways allowed them to fit relatively easy into the American society especially in the farming life, but in the 1880’s the character of the immigrant stream shifted. These “new” immigrants came from southern and eastern.Europe. Among them were Italians, Croats, Slovaks, Greeks and Poles. Many of them woshiped in orthodox churches or synagogues. They came from countries with little history of democratic government, where people had grown accustomed to cringing before despotism and where opportunities for advancement were few. Largely illiterate and impoverished, most new immigrants preferred to seek industrial jobs in jam-packed cities rather than move out to farms.

      “Rule of Reason”

      This rule was made by the Supreme Courts in 1911.  It states that only orgainzations unreasonably restraining trade are illegal under anti-trusts laws.  This helped make Labor Unions  unable to be prosecuted under anti-trust laws.  It was made in response to the sherman act and the clayton act. 

      “Spot” Resolutions

      The “spot” resolutions were proposed by Abraham Lincoln on December 22 1847 in the United States House of Representatives. What Lincoln proposed was that James K. Polk, the president at the time, to provide everyone with the exact location where American blood was shed on American soil. This came about because Polk’s slogan for going to war with Mexico was “American blood spilled on American soil”. This was a poor argument because the territory that was “American soil” was truly disputed territory.

      “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” (1852)

      Uncle Tom’s Cabin is a novel written by Harriet Beecher Stowe, published in 1852. A bestseller, it was translated into numerous dialects and was especially popular abroad in Britain and France. Using the concepts of imagery and pathos it conveyed the brutalities of slavery, especially the separation of families. It was a major contribution to the road the led to the Civil war, as the south condemned it as lies, and the north revered it as proof of slavery’s sharp talons.

      “Waving the Bloody Shirt”

      This idea, used in politics, started post civil war.  “Waving the bloody shirt” is the idea that people should vote as they shot in the civil war.  In other words if you sided with the Northern republicans during the war, you should also back the republicans now that the civil war is over. If you were a supporter of the southern cause during the war, you should vote democrats because the South was democratic just as the North was Republican.   

      Page:  1   2    3    4    5    6    7    8    9    10   …   57   ( Next )
         ALL

      Skip Settings

      Settings

      • Course administration

        • Enrol me in this course

      You are currently using guest access ( Login )
      AP USH

      Skip to main content

      AP US History

      You are currently using guest access ( Login )
      Page path

      • Home
      • /  Courses
      • /  Weedsport
      • /  Weedsport Middle School
      • /  AP USH
      • /  Topic 2
      • /  APUSH Master Glossary

      Printer-friendly version
      Define the key terms, people, and events. Be as detailed as possible in your answer so that you and your classmates will have a comprehensive list to study from.
      • Browse by alphabet
         
      • Browse by category
      • Browse by date
      • Browse by Author
      Browse the glossary using this index

      Special | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z | ALL


      Page:  1   2    3    4    5    6    7    8    9    10   …   57   ( Next )
         ALL

      “Bird of Passage”

      Of all the 20 million immigrants to the U.S., 25% of them were “Birds of Passage.”  This term was the name given to the single men who immigrated to the United States with the intent to earn money working in the U.S., then return home.  These “Birds of Passage” were attracted to the higher wages in the United States and came to the U.S. to save up the money they earned and return home with it to help their families.  They mostly stayed in the United States working for a few months to a few years. 

      “Black Belt” of the south

      The Black Belt is a region of the southeastern United States. The term describes the prairies and dark soil of central Alabama and northeast Mississippi. There are various definitions of the region and its boundaries, but it is generally considered a band through the center of the Deep South, stretching from as far north as Delaware to as far west as eastern Texas. Booker T Washington wrote that “the black belt term seems to be used wholly in a political sense – That is, to designate counties where the black people outnumber the white.”

      “Cash and Carry”

      sold for cash and the customer carries it away (no delivery service); “cash-and-carry business”

      “Culy of Domesticity”

      In the later half of the 1800s (during the Industrial Revolution), when women married they’d leave their jobs in factories and take their place in home as wives and mothers. This was a widespread culture that applauded the life of a homemaker.

      “Intolerable Acts” (1774)

      • They were passed in response to the Boston Tea Party, and they were mostly pointed towards Mass. specifically Boston
      • They consisted of different Acts that swept away Chartered rights, put restrictions on town meetings, etc.
      • The most influencal of the Acts was the Boston Port Act
        • It closed the port of Boston until damages could be paid and order was reestablished
      • They also stated that enforcing officials who killed colonists in the line of duty could be sent back to England for their trial, most would be pardoned
      • RESPONSE
        • The Summoning of the 1st Continental Congress

      “new” Immigrants

      Most of the original immigrants up uuntil the 1880’s were from the Brittish Isles and western Europe, cheifly Germany and Scandinavia. They were typically fair skinned Anglo-Saxon and Teutonic types, and they were usually Protostant, ecept for the Catholic Irish and many Catholic Germans. Many of them boasted a comparatively high rate of literacy and were accustomed to some kind of represenative government. Their old country ways allowed them to fit relatively easy into the American society especially in the farming life, but in the 1880’s the character of the immigrant stream shifted. These “new” immigrants came from southern and eastern.Europe. Among them were Italians, Croats, Slovaks, Greeks and Poles. Many of them woshiped in orthodox churches or synagogues. They came from countries with little history of democratic government, where people had grown accustomed to cringing before despotism and where opportunities for advancement were few. Largely illiterate and impoverished, most new immigrants preferred to seek industrial jobs in jam-packed cities rather than move out to farms.

      “Rule of Reason”

      This rule was made by the Supreme Courts in 1911.  It states that only orgainzations unreasonably restraining trade are illegal under anti-trusts laws.  This helped make Labor Unions  unable to be prosecuted under anti-trust laws.  It was made in response to the sherman act and the clayton act. 

      “Spot” Resolutions

      The “spot” resolutions were proposed by Abraham Lincoln on December 22 1847 in the United States House of Representatives. What Lincoln proposed was that James K. Polk, the president at the time, to provide everyone with the exact location where American blood was shed on American soil. This came about because Polk’s slogan for going to war with Mexico was “American blood spilled on American soil”. This was a poor argument because the territory that was “American soil” was truly disputed territory.

      “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” (1852)

      Uncle Tom’s Cabin is a novel written by Harriet Beecher Stowe, published in 1852. A bestseller, it was translated into numerous dialects and was especially popular abroad in Britain and France. Using the concepts of imagery and pathos it conveyed the brutalities of slavery, especially the separation of families. It was a major contribution to the road the led to the Civil war, as the south condemned it as lies, and the north revered it as proof of slavery’s sharp talons.

      “Waving the Bloody Shirt”

      This idea, used in politics, started post civil war.  “Waving the bloody shirt” is the idea that people should vote as they shot in the civil war.  In other words if you sided with the Northern republicans during the war, you should also back the republicans now that the civil war is over. If you were a supporter of the southern cause during the war, you should vote democrats because the South was democratic just as the North was Republican.   

      Page:  1   2    3    4    5    6    7    8    9    10   …   57   ( Next )
         ALL

      Skip Settings

      Settings

      • Course administration

        • Enrol me in this course

      You are currently using guest access ( Login )
      AP USH

      hindustan news paper logo

      Logo Pictures – FetchLogos.com
      • Home
      • Contact Us
      • Copyright Policy
      • Privacy Policy

      Hindustan Newspaper Logo

      Hindustan Newspaper Logo

      HTML Embed Code
      BB Code for forums

      Category: Newspaper Logos

      More Entries

      • Hindustan Times Newspaper Logo
      • Hindustan University Logo
      • Hindustan Petroleum Logo
      • AAJ Newspaper Logo
      • Aajkaal Newspaper Logo
      • Aajtak Newspaper Logo
      • Ajit Newspaper Logo
      • Anandbazar Newspaper Logo
      • Bild Newspaper Logo
      • Dinakaran Newspaper Logo

      Leave a comment

      Categories

      • Airlines Logos
      • Athletics Logos
      • Auto Racing Logos
      • Band Logos
      • Bank Logos
      • Barclays Premier League Logos
      • Baseball Logos
      • BasketBall Logos
      • Beer Logos
      • Bike Logos
      • Cars Logos
      • Chocolate Logos
      • Clothing Logos
      • Coffee Logos
      • Colleges and Universities Logos
      • Communication Logos
      • Computer Logos
      • Construction Logos
      • Consulting Logos
      • Cosmetic and Beauty Logos
      • Cricket Logos
      • Dental Logos
      • Departmental Logos
      • Entertainment Logos
      • Environment Logos
      • Fashion Brands Logos
      • FMCG Logos
      • Funny Logos
      • Furniture Company Logos
      • Futsal Logos
      • Game Logos
      • Gas & Oil Company Logos
      • Golf Logos
      • Government Logos
      • Gym & Fitness Logos
      • Handball Club Logos
      • Health & Medical Logos
      • Hockey Logos
      • Hotel and Restaurants Logos
      • Industry Logos
      • Jewellry Logos
      • Lacrosse Logos
      • Law Firm Logos
      • Life Insurance Company Logos
      • Miltary Logos
      • Movie Logos
      • Music Logos
      • Nascar Logos
      • Newspaper Logos
      • NGO Logos
      • Olympic Logos
      • Organization Logos
      • Political Logos
      • Railway Logos
      • Real Estates Logos
      • Religious Logos
      • Retail Logos
      • Rugby Logos
      • Security Logos
      • Service Logos
      • Shoe Logos
      • Signej Logos
      • Soccer Logos
      • Software Logos
      • Superhero Logos
      • Technolgy Logos
      • Telecom Logos
      • Transport Logos
      • TV Company Logos
      • Tyre Logos
      • Volleyball Logos
      • Watch Logos
      • Website Logos
      • Wrestling Logos
      Copyright: All rights reserved. Logo Pictures – FetchLogos.com

      web analytics

      ter.gif (46 bytes). ter.gif (46 bytes)
      ter.gif (46 bytes)

      ter.gif (46 bytes)

      Search Sitemap Feedback
        

      ter.gif

      ter.gif
       

       

      Notice / Advertisement
       
       

       

      Corporate Social Responsibility

       
        

      Online Vendor Registration

       
        

      Online RTI application

       
        

      Public Sector Day 9th & 10th April

       
        
      New Tender
      Management System
       
        
      PUBLIC NOTICE
       
       

      HNL Disinvestment

       

      HPC Expression of Interest (EOI)

       

      INTEGRITY PLEDGE

       

      HPC pofile – Brief presentation

      .
      [ Profile ] [ Products ] [ Quality ] [ Commercial ] [ Engineering
      & Technology ] [ Careers ]
      [ Media Release ] [ Mills ] [
      Bamboo ] [ Press Release ]
      [ Environment Concern ] [ Vigilance ]

      striped paper straws pink


      • Health & Household



      • Household Supplies



      • Paper & Plastic



      • Disposable Drinkware



      • Straws

      Share


      Facebook

      Twitter

      Pinterest

      Other Sellers on Amazon

      New (8) from $5.99 & FREE shipping on orders over $25.00.

      Details

      Have one to sell?

      Sell on Amazon

      • RELATED VIDEOS

      • 360° VIEW

      • IMAGES


      Fun Express

      Fun Express Hot Pink Striped Paper Straws – 24 Pieces


      4.7 out of 5 stars





      7 customer reviews


      Price:

      $5.99

      New (8) from $5.99 & FREE shipping on orders over $25.00.

      Details


      New Solimo party cups, by Amazon
      Red Disposable Party Cups, 300 ct

      Red Disposable Party Cups, 200 ct
      Red Disposable Party Cups, 50 ct

      Red Disposable Party Cups, 50 ct


      Frequently bought together


      Sponsored products related to this item (What’s this?)

      Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1
      Previous page
      1. Feedback

        Paper Straws, 200 Pack, 8 Different Colors Rainbow Stripe Paper Drinking Straws - Paper Straws for Birthday, Wedding, Christmas, Celebration Parties

        2
        $10.99

      2. Feedback

        Charmed Biodegradable Paper Straws for birthday parties, Baby shower, Bridal shower, weddings and more! (Rose Gold Pink)

        1
        $7.99

      3. Feedback

        Paper Straws, 200 pack, Biodegradable Paper Drinking Straws- 8 Different Colors Rainbow Stripe Paper Drinking Straws for Party Supplies, Birthday, Wedding, Decorations and Celebrations (Yacolife)

        1
        $9.99

      4. Feedback

        175 Count Striped Paper Straws for Party, Events and Crafts 7 3/4” in Assorted Rainbow Colors of Special Curation (Striped)

        24
        $7.98

      5. Feedback

        Biodegradable Paper Straws, 100 Pink Straws/Gold Straws for Party Supplies, Birthday, Wedding, Bridal/Baby Shower Decorations and Celebrations

        456
        $7.99

      6. Feedback

        Finico 250 Pieces Paper Straws Drinking Decoration Straw for Birthday Parties, Weddings, Christmas, Celebration Parties etc. (10 Color)

        4
        $9.99

      7. Feedback

        Paper Straws, Pack of 100- Different Pink Straws/Gold Straws for Party Supplies, Paper Drinking Straws for Wedding,Birthday,Christmas

        $6.99

      8. Feedback

        Finico 200 Pieces Biodegradable Paper Straws Bamboo Paper Straws, Drinking Decoration Straws

        4
        $9.89

      9. Feedback

        Bright Red and White Stripes Barber Drinking Paper Straws, 7.75 inch Red Stripes (100 Pack)

        1
        $9.99

      10. Feedback

        Coobey 300 Pieces Paper Straws Biodegradable Drinking Stripe Straw with Bulk Drinking Straws Decorations for Wedding Supplies and Party Favors, 12 Colors

        $13.99

      Next page
      Ad feedback

      Sponsored Products are advertisements for products sold by merchants on Amazon.com. When you click on a Sponsored Product ad, you will be taken to an Amazon detail page where you can learn more about the product and purchase it.

      To learn more about Amazon Sponsored Products, click here .


      Customers who bought this item also bought

      Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1

      This shopping feature will continue to load items. In order to navigate out of this carousel please use your heading shortcut key to navigate to the next or previous heading.

      Back
      1. Lime Green Striped Straws (24 Pack) 7 3/4". Paper.

        4.5 out of 5 stars

        6

        $6.10

      2. Turquoise Paper Striped Straws (Pack of 24)

        4.1 out of 5 stars

        12

        $4.99

      3. Rock & Roll Record Whirls (5/Pkg)

        4.6 out of 5 stars

        70

        $5.38

      4. Pink Convertible Photo Prop Party Accessory (1 count) (1/Pkg)

        4.3 out of 5 stars

        160

        13 offers from $6.49

      5. Orange Striped Paper Straws - 24 pcs

        3.4 out of 5 stars

        12

        $4.99

      6. Amscan Nifty 50's Theme Party Cat Style Glasses, Pack of 10, Multi Color

        4.2 out of 5 stars

        57

        $11.09

      Next


      Special offers and product promotions

        • Your cost could be $0.00 instead of $5.99! Get a $50 Amazon.com Gift Card instantly upon approval for the Amazon Rewards Visa Card

          Apply now


        Have a question?

        Find answers in product info, Q&As, reviews


        Compare with similar items


        Fun Express Hot Pink Striped Paper Straws - 24 Pieces



        Striped Paper Straws – Pink White – 7.75 Inches – Pack of 100 – Outside the Box Papers Brand


        Bella Cupcake Couture Paper Party Striped Straws, Pink/White


        Just Artifacts Decorative Striped Paper Straws (100pcs, Striped, Bubblegum Pink)


        25 Paper Drinking Straws Baby Pink Stripes 7.75 Retro Vintage Style Durable by VvW(TM)


        Paper Straws Hot Pink- box of 50

        Add to Cart

        Add to Cart

        Add to Cart

        Add to Cart

        Add to Cart

        Add to Cart

        Customer Rating



        4 out of 5 stars

        (7)



        4 out of 5 stars

        (2)



        4 out of 5 stars

        (204)



        4 out of 5 stars

        (75)



        4 out of 5 stars

        (57)



        3 out of 5 stars

        (23)

        Price

        $5.99

        $8.99

        $2.32

        $9.95

        $1.17

        $5.95

        Shipping

        FREE Shipping

        FREE Shipping

        FREE Shipping

        FREE Shipping

        FREE Shipping

        $3.90

        Sold By

        THE BT GROUP

        Outside the Box Papers Shoppe

        GO Carol

        Just Artifacts

        rainbow Show

        Fun Paper Straws

        Color

        Pink, White

        Pink/White

        Bubblegum Pink

        25pcs Baby Pin

        Pink

        Item Dimensions

        8 x 4.38 x 0.25 in

        8 x 4 x 2 in

        8.6 x 5 x 1.6 in

        Material Type

        paper

        Paper

        Paper

        Compare with similar items


        Product information

        Package Dimensions 7.9 x 3.1 x 0.6 inches
        Item Weight 1.12 ounces
        Shipping Weight 1.12 ounces ( View shipping rates and policies )
        Manufacturer Fun Express
        ASIN B00F2KS1TK
        Customer Reviews


        4.7 out of 5 stars





        7 customer reviews

        4.7 out of 5 stars

        Best Sellers Rank

        #254,651 in Kitchen & Dining ( See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining )

        #3,118 in Home & Kitchen > Kitchen & Dining > Food Service Equipment & Supplies > Disposables > Disposable Drinkware > Straws

        Date first listed on Amazon September 9, 2013

        Feedback

        If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support ?

        Would you like to tell us about a lower price ?

        Related Video Shorts (0)

        Upload your video

        Be the first video

        Your name here



        Customer Questions & Answers
        See questions and answers


        Customer reviews

        4.7 out of 5 stars
        7
        4.7 out of 5 stars

        5 star
        4 star
        3 star (0%)
        2 star (0%)
        1 star (0%)

        Share your thoughts with other customers
        Write a customer review

        See all 7 customer reviews

        Top customer reviews

        There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.

        neals55

        5.0 out of 5 stars Fun straws!!

        June 2, 2016

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        Prime shopper

        5.0 out of 5 stars So fun!

        March 17, 2015

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        Erika webster

        5.0 out of 5 stars Very fun and colorful

        May 18, 2016

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        Ashley

        4.0 out of 5 stars paper straws in general seem overpriced to me. Plus …

        February 22, 2015

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        bonnie garza

        5.0 out of 5 stars they were a perfect

        March 8, 2015

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        RoseyCheeks

        5.0 out of 5 stars Very nice!

        July 1, 2014

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        Larry K

        5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars

        May 31, 2015

        Verified Purchase

        Read more

        Helpful

        Not Helpful

        | Comment | Report abuse

        See all 7 reviews
        Write a customer review

        Set up an Amazon Giveaway

        Fun Express Hot Pink Striped Paper Straws - 24 Pieces
        Amazon Giveaway allows you to run promotional giveaways in order to create buzz, reward your audience, and attract new followers and customers. Learn more about Amazon Giveaway

        This item: Fun Express Hot Pink Striped Paper Straws – 24 Pieces
        Set up a giveaway


        Customers who viewed this item also viewed

        Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1

        This shopping feature will continue to load items. In order to navigate out of this carousel please use your heading shortcut key to navigate to the next or previous heading.

        Back
        1. Striped Paper Straws - Pink White - 7.75 Inches - Pack of 100 - Outside the Box Papers Brand

          3.8 out of 5 stars

          2

          $8.99

        2. Bella Cupcake Couture Paper Party Striped Straws, Pink/White

          4.2 out of 5 stars

          204

          $2.32

        3. 25 Paper Drinking Straws Baby Pink Stripes 7.75 Retro Vintage Style Durable by VvW(TM)

          3.8 out of 5 stars

          57

          $1.17

        4. (25) 7" Vinyl Records for Crafts & Decoration

          4.5 out of 5 stars

          122

          $16.91

        5. Fun Express Green Striped Paper Straws (24 Pack)

          4.6 out of 5 stars

          17

          $4.99

        6. Turquoise Paper Striped Straws (Pack of 24)

          4.1 out of 5 stars

          12

          $4.99

        Next

        Pages with related products.
        See and discover other items: candy land party supplies

        There’s a problem loading this menu right now.

        Learn more about Amazon Prime.

        Get fast, free shipping with Amazon Prime
        Prime members enjoy FREE Two-Day Shipping and exclusive access to music, movies, TV shows, original audio series, and Kindle books.
        >
        Get started

        Your recently viewed items and featured recommendations
        View or edit your browsing history

        After viewing product detail pages, look here to find an easy way to navigate back to pages you are interested in.

        Your recently viewed items and featured recommendations
        View or edit your browsing history

        After viewing product detail pages, look here to find an easy way to navigate back to pages you are interested in.

        fun multiple choice questions to ask your boyfriend

        Back

        Psychology Today

        • Home
        • Find a Therapist
        • Get Help
        • Magazine
        • Today
        Back

        Find a Therapist

          Get Help

          • Find a Therapist
          • Find a Treatment Center
          • Find a Psychiatrist
          • Find a Support Group
        • Members

          • Login
          • Sign Up
        Back

        Get Help

          Mental Health

          • Addiction
          • ADHD
          • Anxiety
          • Asperger’s
          • Autism
          • Bipolar Disorder
          • Chronic Pain
          • Depression
          • Eating Disorders

          Personality

          • Passive Aggression
          • Personality
          • Shyness

          Personal Growth

          • Goal Setting
          • Happiness
          • Positive Psychology
          • Stopping Smoking

          Relationships

          • Low Sexual Desire
          • Relationships
          • Sex

          Family Life

          • Child Development
          • Parenting

          View Help Index

          Do I Need Help?

          • Self Tests

          Recently Diagnosed?

          • Diagnosis Dictionary
          • Types of Therapy

          Talk to Someone

          • Find a Therapist
        Back

        Magazine

          July 2018

          The Moments That Make Us Who We Are

          Life provides turning points of many kinds, but the most powerful of all may be character-revealing moments.

          Subscribe
          Issue Archive
        Back

        Today

          News

          • Will AI Disrupt Our Financial Systems?
          • A New Effort to Understand Hair-Pulling and Skin-Picking
          • Trigger Warnings Might Not Coddle After All
          • One Year After Charlottesville, What Have We Learned?
        • Essential Reads

          • Why We Love to Hate Whistleblowers
          • Mug shot

            3 Reasons Serial Killers Claim They Have More Victims
          • Can Too Much Sleep Really Kill You?
          • The Largest, Best Studies Yet on Sex and Marijuana
        • Trending Topics

          • Narcissism
          • Alzheimer’s
          • Bias
          • Affective Forecasting
          • Neuroscience
          • Behavioral Economics
          • See All

        Verified by Psychology Today

        Alice Boyes Ph.D.

        In Practice

        Follow me on Twitter
        Connect with me on LinkedIn

        21 Questions to Test How Well You Really Know Your Partner

        From childhood nicknames and stinging disappointments to least favorite smells.

        Posted Jul 15, 2016

        • SHARE
        • TWEET
        • EMAIL
        • MORE
        • SHARE
        • SHARE
        • WHATSAPP
        • SHARE
        mauro_grigollo/Shutterstock
        Source: mauro_grigollo/Shutterstock

        Take the quiz below, and, once you’re done, read the questions and your answers to your partner to find out how well you did. Then, ask your partner to answer the same questions to gauge their knowledge of you. Any questions you answer incorrectly should be seen as opportunities for conversation and deepening your relationship.

        (Note: These questions are designed for people who have been together for several years or more. If your relationship is newer, adjust your expectations accordingly.)

        1. What’s your partner’s least favorite body part?

        2. When your partner was a child, what did they want to be when they grew up?

        3. Name a country your partner would love to visit.

        4. Did your partner have a nickname as a child? What was it? Bonus point: Did they like the nickname? Why?

        5. Which of your partner’s aunts or uncles are they closest to? [Skip if not applicable]

        6. What disappointment or rejection from your partner’s past still stings?

        7. Which of your partner’s achievements are they most proud of?

        8. What’s your partner’s least favorite housework task?

        9. Name two of your partner’s grandparents. Bonus point: Can you name all their grandparents?

        10. Outside of their career , what’s something your partner considers themselves naturally talented at?  

        11. What’s your partner’s favorite smell ?

        12. What’s your partner’s favorite flavor of ice cream?

        13. What’s a personality trait your partner dislikes about themselves, and that they share with a parent ?

        14. Of all the ways there are to die, which does your partner fear the most?

        15. What type of music does your partner secretly like? What’s a musical taste they have that most people wouldn’t know they enjoy?

        16. What does your partner typically look forward to most about the weekend?

        17. Who is someone your partner considers to be a mentor, or who has been a strong positive influence on their professional development?

        18. How did your partner spend their summers as a child?

        19. What are your partner’s favorite and least favorite aspects of their work?

        20. Does your partner consider themselves more like their mother or their father in terms of personality? In what way?

        21. What purchase is your partner is currently considering? What’s on their wish list?

        When you review your answers together, remember that it’s your partner who decides whether you earn a point for each answer. For some questions, like their favorite ice cream flavor, your partner may have more than one answer in mind, maybe depending on their mood that day. Sometimes, though, we know our partners better than they know themselves. When you’re reviewing your answers, you might find that you remembered something they told you about their childhood that they have since forgotten!

        Scoring is not the key to this quiz—the conversation is—but here’s a possible scoring guide:

        If you (or your partner) score 16+ points: You know your partner very well—and if you scored more than 16, and you’ve been with your partner for less than six months, you’re probably a bit intense in your relationship style.

        If you score 10-15 points: You know your partner pretty well. In what categories do you know them less well? Maybe the two of you haven’t talked much about your childhood experiences, or you’ve shied away from talking about topics related to negative emotions. Aim to learn the answers now.

        If you score 5-9 points: Maybe you’ve only been together a short time, maybe you don’t talk to each other much, or maybe your conversations tend to be of a particular type (e.g., you’re both in the same profession and mainly talk about work.)  Ask yourself now if your personal lives or careers are so demanding that you’re not getting a chance to talk and connect.  Would it be worth bringing more balance to your relationship?

        If you score 0-4 points: The good news is there’s lots of room for improvement here.

        Why these questions? 

        These questions are designed to tap into a range of positive and negative emotions. The questions about negative emotions and fears are included because strong relationships involve being willing to be vulnerable with each other. Questions about childhood are included because close couples typically understand the formative experiences that made each other who they are today. And the lighter, more fun questions are included because it’s important to have conversations about your positive emotions, too. 

        Author
        Source: Author

        Want to read more? Check out  The Anxiety Toolkit. Get the first chapter free when you subscribe to my blog articles. 

        Read my post archive  here.

        • SHARE
        • TWEET
        • EMAIL
        • MORE
        • SHARE
        • SHARE
        • WHATSAPP
        • SHARE
        advertisement

        About the Author

        Alice Boyes, Ph.D., translates principles from Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and social psychology into tips people can use in their everyday lives.

        In Print:

        The Healthy Mind Toolkit: Simple Strategies to Get Out of Your Own Way and Enjoy Your Life

        Online:
        Blog

         
         

        View Author Profile

        Online:
        Blog

        View Author Profile

        More Posts

        5 Tips for Coping with Regret

        You dont need to feel scared of regrets—if you know how to cope.

        Seven Self-Sabotaging Things Perfectionists Do

        How to stop cutting off your nose to spite your face.

        6 Thinking Mistakes Unconfident People Make

        Feel happier — and perform better — by recognizing these self-sabotaging traps.

        Continue Reading

        advertisement

        Most Popular

        • The Most Important Personality Trait You’ve Never Heard of
        • 4 Relationship Questions We Intuitively Answer Incorrectly
        • The Gullibility of the Narcissist: What You Need to Know
        • How to Spot a Narcissist in 3 Steps
        • How to Stop Overreacting to the Small Stuff

        advertisement

        More Like This

        • 4 Questions to Ask About How Well Your Partner Knows You
        • Can You Really Know if Your Child is Autistic with a 15 Minute Test?
        • How Well Do You Really Know Yourself?
        • 15 Questions to Test Your Niceness Quotient
        • Trivia Quiz: How Well Do You Know Psychology’s Pioneers?

        Find a Therapist

        Get the help you need from a therapist near you–a FREE service from Psychology Today.

        Cities:

        • Atlanta, GA
        • Austin, TX
        • Baltimore, MD
        • Boston, MA
        • Brooklyn, NY
        • Charlotte, NC
        • Chicago, IL
        • Columbus, OH
        • Dallas, TX
        • Denver, CO
        • Detroit, MI
        • Houston, TX
        • Indianapolis, IN
        • Jacksonville, FL
        • Las Vegas, NV
        • Los Angeles, CA
        • Louisville, KY
        • Memphis, TN
        • Miami, FL
        • Milwaukee, WI
        • Minneapolis, MN
        • Nashville, TN
        • New York, NY
        • Oakland, CA
        • Omaha, NE
        • Philadelphia, PA
        • Phoenix, AZ
        • Pittsburgh, PA
        • Portland, OR
        • Raleigh, NC
        • Sacramento, CA
        • Saint Louis, MO
        • San Antonio, TX
        • San Diego, CA
        • San Francisco, CA
        • San Jose, CA
        • Seattle, WA
        • Tucson, AZ
        • Washington, DC
        Are you a Therapist?
        Get Listed Today

        grade 9 maths exam papers in tamil

        Pages

        • Home
        • Grade 6
        • Grade 7
        • Grade 8
        • Grade 9
        • Grade 10
        • Grade 11
        • Classes
        • Classes
        • A





        Grade 9

        www.vajirapani.blogspot.com
        CLASSES
        1st Term
        2018 First Term-Western Pro-Grade9 SM
        2018 First Term-Western Pro-Grade9 EM
        2018 First Term-Western Pro-Grade9 Marks

        3rd Term

        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2015 Western Province
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2014 Western Province
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2013 Western province
        ජයවර්ධනපුර කලාපය 2011 Jayawardanapura Zone
        තර්ස්ටන් විද්‍යාලය 2010 Thurstan College
        අනුලා පාසල් පව්ල 2009 Anula School Family
        ඉසිපතන විද්‍යාලය 2008 Isipathana College
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2007 Western Province
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2006 Western Province
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2005 Western Province
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 2003 Western Province
        දකුණු පලාත 2001 Southern Province
        බස්නාහිර පලාත 1999 Western Province

        2nd term 2014
         Sri Jayawardanapura Educational Zone



        2nd term 2013 Galle

        2st term 2012 
        Sri Jayawardanapura Educational Zone 



        1st term 2011 av 
        2nd term 2011 
        Anula Vidyalaya

        2nd term 2010 ac

         2nd term 2010 ask


        2nd term 2010 
        Samudradevi Balika Vidyalaya


        2nd term 2010 
        Anula Vidyalaya



        3rd term 2010 tc
        3rd term 2008 ic

        35 comments:

        1. Rathnayeka sb November 17, 2013 at 7:21 AM

          verry good service

          Reply Delete

        2. Chanaka Lakshan September 22, 2014 at 10:42 PM

          keep it up

          Reply Delete

        3. sulaiya fawaz April 9, 2015 at 7:07 AM

          it will very useful for school students

          Reply Delete

          Replies

          1. priyanka kumarage September 25, 2016 at 2:01 AM

            yes

            Delete

          2. Reply

        4. Charith Hewawasam July 7, 2015 at 11:17 PM

          Appreciate, very helpful sir, Thank you…

          Reply Delete

        5. dinesh kumar July 13, 2015 at 6:59 AM

          thanku

          Reply Delete

        6. Charith Wijesundara November 2, 2015 at 6:45 AM

          Good luck

          Reply Delete

        7. Hemantha Ratnayake March 14, 2016 at 5:45 PM

          Please add more new papers

          Reply Delete

        8. nimsara akash March 21, 2016 at 10:09 PM

          Thanks sir… it’s very useful to us. please add more new papers

          Reply Delete

        9. Roshi Gunaweera April 15, 2016 at 2:07 AM

          thanks for this service it is very helpful

          Reply Delete

        10. uditha sameera June 19, 2016 at 5:59 AM

          Good work well done.. thank u …

          Reply Delete

        11. uditha sameera June 19, 2016 at 6:00 AM

          Good work well done.. thank u …

          Reply Delete

        12. Janith Hasmika July 30, 2016 at 5:58 PM

          it is very useful to me.

          Reply Delete

        13. priyanka kumarage September 25, 2016 at 2:01 AM

          ilike it

          Reply Delete

        14. Madara samadhi Perera September 26, 2016 at 2:31 AM

          Thank you so much Sir. It is Really needful. and also i would like to submit the papers which I have. Please give me your email address. Then I can email scanned copies to you. Thank you.

          Reply Delete

          Replies

          1. Vajirapani Aravinda November 12, 2016 at 10:29 PM

            Thank you
            [email protected]

            Delete

          2. santha June 8, 2017 at 11:28 PM

            Thanks a lot,
            Please email me grade 9&10 / at least grade 9 past papers. This will be very helpful for my achievements.
            Thanks,
            Heshan

            Delete

          3. Reply

        15. Hemantha Ratnayake October 13, 2016 at 3:12 AM

          Please email me grade 9 english 3rd term papers
          [email protected]

          Reply Delete

        16. Unknown November 3, 2016 at 11:38 PM

          sir please email to me also grade 9 english medium 3rd term test papers [email protected]

          Reply Delete

        17. Raveesha Perera November 10, 2016 at 5:41 AM

          very good sir………,well done

          Reply Delete

        18. Chalani Perera November 12, 2016 at 4:35 AM

          thank you sir

          Reply Delete

          Replies

          1. Unknown January 23, 2017 at 5:39 AM

            good night

            Delete

          2. Reply

        19. Sahan Wijesiri June 3, 2017 at 3:27 AM

          nice work thanks
          2016 papers will help too

          Reply Delete

        20. Donet.com July 19, 2017 at 6:34 AM

          Thanks

          Reply Delete

        21. Anjana August 29, 2017 at 5:00 AM

          thanks

          Reply Delete

        22. rawee broo October 17, 2017 at 6:12 AM

          Thank you
          I like this page
          Godak hoda supiri wadak mama me page eka mage yaluwontath share karanawa

          Reply Delete

        23. Vajirapani Aravinda October 21, 2017 at 8:30 PM

          Sthuthi

          Reply Delete

        24. Dilani Collure June 10, 2018 at 8:59 PM

          good job.. thanks sir

          Reply Delete

        25. Thushantha Pushpakumara June 11, 2018 at 12:18 AM

          Thank you very much sir. This site very useful for students and also teachers. I hope that please even in future you will continue this service.

          Reply Delete

        26. Unknown June 23, 2018 at 10:28 PM

          please send me grade 7,8,9 english medium science paper

          Reply Delete

        27. Unknown July 4, 2018 at 3:22 AM

          Pl send me royal college grade 9 2nd term IT past parers. [email protected]

          Reply Delete

        28. Unknown July 6, 2018 at 1:26 AM

          Thank you. Verymuch
          Www.mathsguide.cf

          Reply Delete

        29. Sanduka Weerasinghe July 7, 2018 at 12:18 PM

          Very useful thank you

          Reply Delete

        30. Unknown July 20, 2018 at 6:48 AM

          sir..
          pls send me the paper -west pro 2017 2nd term test sinhala medium maths paper g9

          Reply Delete

        31. Unknown July 31, 2018 at 10:16 PM

          Nice& good

          Reply Delete

        Add comment
        Load more…
        Home