Kids Environmental Posters Oil Spills

$5.99

Kids Environmental Posters Oil Spills

  • Poster Size: 11×17.
  • Composition: 110 lb. heavyweight card-stock.
  • Quality: Sharp resolution, detail, and colors.
  • White border trim space added for matting (if desired).
  • Good for 11×17, 13×19, and 16×20″ frames. Looks great matted!
  • Company Holographic “Seal of Authenticity” is affixed to ensure you receive an original.
SKU: 11X17OS-K Category:

Description

Kids Environmental Posters Oil Spills illustrates the after effects of toxic and illegal oil dumping. This colorful and educational poster is designed to help bring awareness to children to environmental issues. In order to help kids, grasp the message, we’ve illustrated the poster with cartoon images, humor, and basic vocabulary.

Basically, our goal is to teach children that there are important Earth, Ocean and Air issues that plague our planet and its ecosystems. We hope that our visuals will help promote new discussion among children and adults regarding the environment. Further, we hope these discussions will lead to addressing the problems endangering our planet. In the end, our children and grandchildren will inherit what we as parents, grandparents, teachers, and role models leave them. So, let’s clean up this planet. Then, they too can one day lead by example.

Kids Environmental Posters Oil Spills

Kids Environmental Posters Oil Spills

  • Poster Size: 11×17.
  • Composition: 110 lb. heavyweight card-stock.
  • Quality: Sharp resolution, detail, and colors.
  • Good for 11″ x 17″, 13″ x 19″ and 16″ x 20″ frames. Looks great matted!
  • Company Holographic “Seal of Authenticity” is affixed to ensure you receive an original.
Fact…

An oil spill is the release of a liquid petroleum hydrocarbon into the environment, especially marine areas, due to human activity, and is a form of pollution. The term is usually applied to marine oil spills, where oil is released into the ocean or coastal waters, but spills may also occur on land. References: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia