Leprechaun Handprint Cards

We are lucky that one set of grandparents are right here in Phoenix with us, but my husband’s parents live up in Wyoming. We get to see them only a couple times a year, and so I thought it would be fun to send them a little St. Patrick’s Day surprise. I had my little leprechaun’s help me make these hand print cards that I know Grandma is going to love.

Mail Grandma these Leprechaun Handprints Cards free printable at PagingSupermom.com #stpatricksday #leprechaun #kidscraft

Print and download our free template which includes a nameplate so Grandma can identify those handprints. Using a foam brush, cover each child’s hand with green craft paint and stamp it onto the cut cards. Miss Modette’s hand (she is not quite two) was the most difficult to stamp (obviously!), so I had a few extra cards ready to go and then picked my favorite.

Mail Grandma these Leprechaun Handprints Cards free printable at PagingSupermom.com #stpatricksday #leprechaun #kidscraft

If you have more than one little leprechaun, tape the cards together leaving a very small space between them so you can easily fold them up accordion style. Mail in a size A7 envelope.

Mail Grandma these Leprechaun Handprints Cards free printable at PagingSupermom.com #stpatricksday #leprechaun #kidscraft

About Bettijo

Bettijo is a co-founder and designer here at Paging Supermom. More importantly, she is a mother of four -- three girls and a boy. During quieter moments, she enjoys art, retro-modern design, photography and making new things. In 2003 Bettijo founded an organic bath and spa products brand, Bath By Bettijo, which has been regularly featured in national magazines including Real Simple, Martha Stewart Living, Whole Living, O, EveryDay with Rachel Ray, Health, Lucky, Shape and more.

Comments

4 Responses to Leprechaun Handprint Cards
  1. These are SO CUTE as grandparent gifts….or just for mom & dad too :) Thanks for sharing!

  2. Soufiane says:

    not sure I ever -really- gave up believing in hotbibs or fairies or vampires, for that matter. It’s the difference between scientific truth and emotional truth. It is unlikely that those things exist in the way that we have them in books and stories, but there is more to heaven and earth than is dreamt of in your philosophy. Belief in something beyond your own logic makes a lot of things possible, including creative thought and paradigm shifts not to mention Christianity. How you explain that to a 7 year old is a little more difficult. I recall asking my 10 year old about other things that he did believe in that he couldn’t prove and talked to him about how not everything true is science, and not everything in science is true.

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