Polymer Clay Cake




CLAY

  1. Translucent clay. I use Sculpey III Translucent No. 010
  2. Pale yellow clay. I use Sculpey III Sunshine No. 1274 *
  3. Clay in many colors for fondant, icing, decorations, etc.
  4. Translucent Liquid Sculpey (TLS).
  5. Sculpey Clay Softener (not pictured). If you're going to pipe the clay, softener makes it easier.
* Note: Sunshine was recently discontinued, but there's a color in Premo that's also called Sunshine and it looks pretty much the same. I haven't tried it yet.

TOOLS
  1. A rolling pin or pasta machine.
  2. A round cutter. Mine's diameter is 4 cm.
  3. Blades. For cakes I like to use a tissue blade, razor blade and straight utility knife blade.
  4. Toothpicks and needles. Look for pointy ones! Pointy needles and toothpicks achieve a better texture.
  5. (Not pictured) Icing nozzles. I buy icing nozzles from my cooking store because they're cheap and easy to use, some people prefer to use a clay extruder... but in my opinion, what better way to make realistic pipping than with a real icing nozzle?






http://www.instructables.com

Giant Roasted Inka Corn Nuts - Original - Pack of 2
If you love popcorn, chances are you love corn nuts too. And this is no ordinary corn nut! Made with non-GMO, heirloom giant white corn from Cusco, Peru, these toasted corn nuts are deliciously light and crunchy.
Is Nail Polish Safe for Kids?
By Erin - Wednesday, April 20th, 2011 at 9:09am Last week, neon-pink nail polish made some unlikely headlines when a J. Crew advertisement showed the company’s creative director, Jenna Lyons, painting her five-year-old son’s toenails with the bubble-gum shade.
.22 LR How it is made courtesy of Ammo Labs from the Outdoor Channel
Affiliate Disclosure TheHomesteadsurvival is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to amazon.
About