Begin with the obverse side up. Fold in half, long edge to long edge. Unfold. Fold the top and bottom right-side corners to the crease. Fold the square corner of each triangle to touch the middle of its opposite edge. Designed by Michael G. LaFosse, 2OO2 One of the twelve characters in the Chinese zodiac is the dragon. Michael LaFosse designed this cute little dollar bill baby dragon for the Origami Activities book by Tuttle. Too small to be scary, they look great on greeting cards, place cards, and can make a distinctive tip without a great investment in time or money. l; t, rii Fold the tip of the right corner over for a nose. Your bill should look like this. Turn over, top to bottom. Fold the top and bottom corners of the left edge to the crease. , Fold the long edges to meet at the middle. Fold the left edges in to meet at the middle, making the corner narrow. Fold in half, lengthwise.
lnside-reverse fold the entire length of paper behind the head. 11 Usins a series of inside-reverse folds, form an undulating body and tail. Designed by Richard L. Alexander, 2006 This centerpiece decoration is a fun way to give a bunch of bills. The cone is structurally rigid, and sports several layers and slits for inserting name cards, other bills (folded or not), etc. Brins up the Fold up the lt You may two triangle flaps for horns. bottom edges of the jaw-line for whiskers. adjust the angle of the head and form other details, such as sharper horns. You will need six do!!ar bills for this project. New, crisp bills stay together nicely, and the tips can be curled to form wild, funky, almost otherworldly plant blossoms. Serpent. The Chinese Dragon / Sea