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Request for WC/DB Exemption - Overview. <p class="styleh4">This web application requires JavaScript to be enabled. We have detected that JavaScript is disabled in your web browser. <br /><a href=" tabindex="30" title="Google Help web page on How to enable JavaScript">How to enable JavaScript <img src="/imagesHome/externalLink.jpg" alt="Link to External Website" width="11" height="11" class="linkExternal"/></a></p> This application is for a Certificate of Attestation of Exemption, Form CE-200, from Workers' Compensation and/or Disability Benefits insurance coverage.

It may only be completed by entities with no employees and/or out-of-state entities obtaining a contract or license in which all the work is being performed outside of New York State. The application can be completed by using either the "Web-based Application" or the "Paper Application". Certificates are only valid for the specific license, permit or contract and the period for which it is issued.

Homemade Bubbles. In my house growing up, bubbles always appeared in our Easter baskets...along with kites, sidewalk chalk, and other "it's still too cold to play outside, but we really want you to play outside" presents.

Homemade Bubbles

Our bubbles were usually gone by the end of the day, and that pretty much did it for store-bought (or bunny-brought) bubbles until the next year. Luckily my mom had a few tricks up her sleeve and, with some pipe cleaners and a little dish soap, she could make us disappear for awhile with a fresh batch of homemade bubbles.

You'll need: 2 cups water 1/2 cup liquid dish soap 1/8 cup corn syrup large container for mixing Pour all the ingredients into a large container and shake it up. These bubbles worked great, although I noticed once the solution sat in the bottle for a couple of days, I had to shake it up to remix the solution. Abe loves bubbles. Of course, bubbles are even more fun when you have a friend to share them with! Glowing jar project. Recycling the Old Markers. I started looking at other art teachers' blogs about a year ago to help me get more project ideas and other nifty suggestions.

Recycling the Old Markers

One thing that I have run across most recently is a way to 'make paint' using old markers. Initially I thought it was a crock. However, its the end of the year and I'm sorting through materials to toss so I decided to put this theory to the test. Can one really make liquid watercolor paint out of old crusty dried out markers?

I did the following to find out: 1. 2. 3. 4. I'm quite excited to find a really green and cheap way to make liquid watercolors. In summation, I answer the question above with a victorious Yes! Eco-Kid Projects. Tattle Monster. Mix in a jar. Crayon Art. How to make Chalk. By Michelle Vackar, Modern Handmade Child One of our favorite outside activities at our home is drawing with chalk on the driveway.

How to make Chalk

You can play hopscotch, four-square, and of course draw and create silly stories. My daughters and I were talking one day as we played hopscotch about how to make chalk and I thought to myself, let’s try it! It ended up being quite a lot of fun. What you will need: • Toilet paper or paper towel tubes • Scissors • Duct tape • Wax paper • Small bucket or disposable container to make the recipe • ¾ cup of warm water • 1 ½ cups Plaster of Paris • 2-3 tablespoons of tempera paint • Paper bag or a “mess mat” ** we made six tubes of chalk – we simply doubled the above recipe Step 1: If you are using paper towel tubes, cut each tube in half, so it is roughly the length of a toilet paper roll tube. Step 2: Cover one end of each tube with duct table to hold the contents within. Step 3: Cut as many pieces of wax paper as you have tubes. Sex Offender Registry.