Easy How to Draw a Baby Fox Tutorial and Baby Fox Coloring Page
Oil pastels, which generally create much thicker and smudgier lines, can really shine in this baby fox drawing, which was inspired by some simple clip art. Advise students to trace their drawing again with a black pastel after all the coloring is done.
Getting Started with Drawing Guides
Students learn how to use guides as a good starting point for any drawing lesson: simply fold the sheet of paper in half both ways, crease, and unfold; the creases will disappear by the time the drawing is finished and colored in.
Materials for a Baby Fox Drawing
The Ticonderoga brand is my favorite for projects like this because the colors are soft but stand out against a black background. They are the most reliable, make nice dark lines when you need them, and are the easiest to erase.
Directions for to Draw a Baby Fox Step by Step
Trace and color a baby fox with eyes, ears, nose, and shoulders, then add a tail, ear details, and a horizon.
Baby Fox by Coco, age 5 (oil pastel on black paper). Baby Fox made with gold watercolor paint and black paper. Another media option, tempera on “newsprint” paper.
How do you draw a baby fox?
- Draw a large U.
- Connect the top with the ears.
- Add a nose.
- Add a curved line and eyes.
- Begin the shoulders.
- Continue the bottom line.
- Finish the tail.
How do you draw a fox easy?
- Draw the head.
- Add a small circle nose.
- Draw two brow lines as shown.
- Draw the body shape.
- Add L shaped front legs.
- Draw the belly line around them.
- Add a tail and grass line.
Who eats a fox?
Foxes are preyed upon by higher-up the food chain animals such as coyotes, mountain lions, and large birds such as eagles.
What Colour is the fox?
(1) The red fox is reddish brown or fulvous in color, with black markings on the feet and ears and a white tip on the tail; (2) the cross fox is mostly red or fulvous in color, but with more black on the legs and underfur.
Do foxes eat frogs?
Foxes are omnivores, eating small mammals, birds, reptiles, frogs, eggs, insects, worms, fish, crabs, mollusks, fruits, berries, vegetables, seeds, fungi, and carrion in the summer, and mice, rabbits, and other small animals in the winter.