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Crayola vs. Roseart

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by

Ella Gilbertson

on 13 May 2014

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Transcript of Crayola vs. Roseart

Crayola Crayons vs. RoseArt Crayons
Crayola Pros
Good variety of colors
Smooth application
Inexpensive
High quality
Non-toxic
Hold together well
Organized in the box
Great for art projects
RoseArt Pros
Inexpensive
Good variety of colors
Organized in the box
Non-toxic
Not only do RoseArt crayons barely melt, when they do, they leave a disgusting yellow mark. What does this say about their ingredients? Also, melting faster means softer wax, so Crayola draws better.
As you can see, RoseArt is and unreliable brand and bad quality.
Conclusion
Crayola Back round Information
Before we can prove Crayola is better, we need some back round information on both products. Crayola was first invented in 1902 by Edwin Binney and C. Harold Smith. It was first sold in 1903 for a nickel. The box contained red, orange, yellow, green, blue, violet, brown, and black. Binney's wife came up with the name "Crayola". They are made of paraffin wax and color dye.
The first 48 box was sold in 1949
Crayola vs. RoseArt
Obviously, Crayola has many more pros than RoseArt does. They are better with application, of higher quality, and hold together better. RoseArt crayons have been found to break easily, have chunky application, and obviously use cheaper ingredients. Also, people have complained that some of the RoseArt crayons aren't even labeled with the correct colors.
RoseArt Back round Information
RoseArt was founded by Isidor Rosen, and the crayons were invented in 1923. They are made of wax and pigments and other things. They were the first to eliminate an ingredient called talc, which was a possible asbestos contaminant(a mineral that increases your risk of lung disease).
Crayola is better by far, so buy it!!
Full transcript