You could also print out the black and white version and either color them yourself, or what I like to do, is break my class into groups and assign each group an organelle. They color the organelle, name tag and function tag all the same color.
I use laminated poster boards for my anchor charts. I have several of them. They allow me to add the pieces and then pull them back off when I'm finished with the unit to use another day or another year. I don't have the cool sticky paper for my anchor charts, but that would work too.
I like to involve my students in putting the chart together. I give students the pieces and they listen for me to call for their piece. When it's their turn, they come up and add it to the chart.
In the end, we end up with a completed plant cell that tells the name and function of the ten organelles we are learning about.
After I build the chart up front (or sometimes while I am building), my students build one of their own. They color the picture, name tag and function tag all the same color.
For the little pieces or the pieces with crazy edges, I have them color around the organelles with the color of the cytoplasm. That way they can cut out a block rather than tiny or crazy pieces.
Theirs looks just like mine, only smaller. They end up with a copy of the anchor chart that they can use for reference or to review before a test.
It's also great for teachers who help their students build yearly portfolios. It's neat to be able to look back on all the concepts they've tackled in a nice, neat notebook.
The student version, Let's Build: A Plant Cell, is available here for free.
The anchor chart version, Let's Build: A Plant Cell Anchor Chart, is available here.