Step Into the Sparkling World of Royalty With Princess Coloring Sheets
At this point, we’d like to offer some tips as to how you might approach coloring sessions with your child. The goal is to steer them away from mindlessly marking the paper. Instead, we want them to really engage with the subjects they’re coloring. Believe it or not, there are ways to encourage that kind of focus in kids of all ages!
Princesses are usually examples of grace and good style — but how can a coloring page teach your kids that? It’s easy — just get them to focus on the artistic side of things. For example, it’s never too early to talk about the basics of colors.
If your kid is using watercolors or pencils, you can demonstrate the relationship between primary and secondary colors. Show them how mixing red and yellow gets them orange, yellow and blue results in green, and so forth. When they become more advanced, you can talk about which colors go together and how that influences the design of the characters they love so much.
On the other hand, you can also keep it simple and let your kids color while they watch their favorite princess cartoon. However, more grounded children might appreciate hearing about the origin of the princesses they know. You could tell them about real-world princesses like Pingyang, who may have inspired the legend of Mulan!
Or you could just let your toddlers color while you can read them fairy tales. But remember, it’s all about engagement! So allow your little princess to ask questions about anything that catches her attention and prepare the answers in advance!
More Princess Coloring Pages for Kids
Now, as we have mentioned, the characters in our printables aren’t directly inspired by any cartoons. So if your kindergartener is intent on coloring a specific character, you may have to look elsewhere. Fortunately, we have several recommendations to offer, such as:
If you can’t print out a coloring sheet, you could have your child do online coloring exercises. The Disney site has all sorts of digital coloring pages — you could even sort through them by character. After selecting one, your kid can pick out colors and use them to easily fill areas of the drawing. If nothing else, it’ll help them develop the hand-eye coordination they need to control the computer mouse.