Glue a paper beak, feet, wattle and wings onto a pine cone with a hot glue gun. Add plastic googly eyes to the turkey with hot glue. More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Crafting Crafts for Kids

Some craft projects that use pine cones are making holiday picture frames, wreaths and place cards. Decorating hurricane glasses with pine cones or making pine-cone turkeys, pine cone centerpieces and garland are some ot... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Crafting

Both red and gray squirrels eat pine cones. Certain types of birds including the woodpecker and crossbill also eat pine cones. When squirrels eat pine cones, the animals leave behind the cores and stripped scales. More »

To make a Popsicle stick bridge, cut gusset plates by slicing 14 2-inch squares from balsa wood using a utility knife, and build two trusses by taping seven gusset plates to a flat surface and attaching the sticks to the... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Crafting Crafts for Kids

Some fun turkey art projects for children include making turkeys out of pine cones or paper plates. Other crafts involve making pencil toppers and fall leaf turkeys. More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Crafting Crafts for Kids

One of the most prominent physical features of turkeys, both wild and domestic, males and females, is the wattle. This is a piece of red skin that hangs beneath a turkey's chin. More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Zoology

The flap of skin under a turkey's chin may be known as a dewlap or a wattle; though the wattle is more evident in male turkeys, both male and females have this anatomical feature. This flap of skin stretches from the tur... More »