|The story of Philip and the Ethiopian has one big obvious craft, a chariot.
This make post has been updated to include multiple options, choose the one you like best.
|Once all the parts are backed onto card cut them out and attach the base of the chariot by gluing the fold-able tabs onto it. Remember the bigger tab is there to allow the chariot to stand, don’t fold it. The wheels glue onto the outside.|
|When the glue is dry the chariot should look complete. If you wish you could add a cushion or character inside. The wheels are directly glued onto this model so it doesn’t roll. Glue the wheels with the centre roughly aligning with the corner of the chariot.|
|The card horse is made by simply folding the large shape along the middle join. A little glue inside the head will help the creature stand upright. Some children will notice the lack of ears, you may want to have some paper scraps so they can add these.|
|Take the reins and glue them onto the side of the head. Bend the paper over at the lose end and slip onto the rim of the chariot. This may take some trial and error to get looking correct. Your paper and card chariot is now complete. Obviously this is just a template embellish the design however you wish.|
|You can make a chariot using junk modelling as it’s quite a simple structure.|
|This chariot is made from an individual yoghurt pot. Using a hole punch a straw is threaded through the cut down pot to make an axle for the wheels. Toy wheels are then attached and secured with a little plasticine (you could use card circles or buttons) – this chariot really rolls. a small toy horse model pulls the chariot with big chunky craft stick reins. the reins are pushed through the pot by making more holes using a hole punch. The possibilities for chariots are endless, you can even use an umbrella structure to give the passengers some shade.|