This chapter explores how educators and/or researchers might engage with earthworks in the playground. Earthworks are creations that are made with/from found materials such as sand, sticks, leaves, flowers, and discarded bits of plastic. Earthworks are vulnerable to more-than-human forces such as the weather; the heat of the sun, ice, wind, and rain, and, in this way, their form and structure(s) easily morph, or disappear completely. Drawing on one example from a doctoral study, this chapter considers what attending to children’s earthwork-making practice(s) may provoke, and how they may invite us to move beyond meaning and interpretation of art works. Finally, this chapter suggests that attending carefully and seriously to children’s earthworks may enable an arts of attentiveness that can prompt questions about our relations to more-than-human others and practices, including the practice of art making in the playground.