Framed Monoprint with ETI and Gel Press BlogHop

frame gel press eti border

Welcome to the ETI/Gel Press Blog Hop!  The designers for both companies have been creating wonderful projects. Please leave a comment on EACH blog. Tell us on the Gel Press blog and on the Resin Crafts blog as to which projects you found most interesting or inspiring. One winner will be picked, at random, Sunday, July 31, 2016, at 10pm CST. The winner will get both Petite sets of Gel Press plates and ETI Jewelry Resin! Hop now through Sunday! Winner must be 18 or over and live in the USA. Good Luck!

I’m so excited to be a part of the ETI and Gel Press Blog Hop today! I hope you will find tons of inspiration with the amazing designers and projects today. I had so much fun with these products.

I chose to make a framed monoprint using the Gel Press 5×7 reusable printing plate, with accents made using ETI  Easy Mold Silicon Putty and the new ETI FastCast. I love how this project turned out and hope you will find some useful tips.

Supplies I used:
Gel Press 5×7 plate
ETI FastCast
ETI Easy Mold Silicone Putty
Colorbox Art Screen by Ann Butler in Lattice
Acrylic paints (I chose 4 colors)
Assorted objects for molds (I chose silk and real flowers)
Stencil, floral
Misc: paint brushes, paper towels, wire mesh or another product with texture

I started by making molds using ETI Easy Mold Silicone Putty. This is a quick way to create molds and is odorless/non-toxic, and extremely simple to use.  Instructions in the package are very easy to follow!  Start with two equal parts, both colors, of the mold components. Please know that you have a 3 minute window, so the putty needs to be blended, with the color being even and having no streaks. This will take about a minute to blend evenly. Make sure to have your object ready that you want to use to mold. If you plan to make multiple molds, you will want to mix only enough for ONE at a time. I tell you from experience that the putty will form very quickly and you do not want to ruin it by running out of time to create a mold.




Once the two colors are blended, roll in a ball, and press the object into the putty. This will set in approximately 30 minutes. I used the ETI FastCast to pour in my rubber mold, so I was able to use almost immediately pour. However, if you choose to use resin for instance, you will want to let the mold cure for at least 24 hours.  I wanted flower molds that I can continue to reuse for other projects, and created the molds using both silk flowers and real flowers (in my case, it was a succulent that broke and I couldn’t revive).

Once the molds were set, I was ready to try the FastCast™.  Again, the instructions that ETI provides in all their products are amazing and detailed. This is a two component clear urethane resin. You use a 1:1 ratio and it will turn white once it’s set. I see lots of options for this product. It was great for this project.IMG_1040IMG_1036

As mentioned, the instructions are great. I learned quickly though – when it says to mix enough for one mold at a time, then please follow instructions. (uhhmmm, speaking from experience – see photo below 🙂 ) . IMG_1039Pour equal amounts and blend, following the instructions to a T! As most of the other ETI resins I’ve used, it makes note that the temp of the resin should be around 70-75F. I just put the bottles in a container of warm water for about 10 minutes. Once mixed, I poured into the mold, and repeated for each mold. As mentioned above, when the FastCast is set, it will turn white. I left these in the mold for a bit longer even though they were white, just because I was working on other parts of my project.


IMG_1030My next step is to work with the 5×7 Gel Press plate. I will try to be as detailed as I can with photos. It’s almost impossible to get the same result every time, even if you do the steps ‘exactly’ the same. That’s the great thing about working with these. I had so much fun experimenting with different patterns, textures, and stencils! What I finally found that I really loved was doing layers of paint to create my image. What I mean by this is I let each layer of paint dry in between my brayering (whether solid, stencil, pattern, etc). Then when you put the last layer on and do your print, all of those layers will come through! Here’s how I did it:

Note: I only used 4 colors of paint for this print

a. Layer 1: Start by placing paint on your Gel Press plate. I chose one color, a dark blue. Use your brayer to roll across the entire surface. The look I am going for is to create a ‘border’ effect. To get this, I continued to brayer the insides only of the plate, then rolling that on a piece of scrap paper to release the ink. I found it best to use a light pressure while rolling and continued until getting the desired outcome. Now, let this dry for a few minutes, until it’s no longer tacky.



b. Layer 2: I put a couple drops of brown on the plate and brayer it. This time, I did it all over but some areas may have been a little lighter than others. I used Colorbox Art Screens by Ann Butler in Lattice.  The art screen is not quite the same size as the gel plate, so I started with it in the center to fill as much area as I could. Press the screen onto the brown paint, then use a paper towel to lightly blot random IMG_1065IMG_1066areas. I then pulled the screen and did the same to the other areas to get coverage. Again, let this layer dry until no longer tacky.

c. Layer 3: I chose a teal for the paint on this layer, along with a floral stencil. After brayering the paint, and positioning the stencil, I decided to add some texture. I used a wire screen to push into the paint, on top of the stencil even, just in spots. I then removed the stencil, and let this layer dry.


d. Layer 4: This is the final layer. Before brayering anything on this layer, you want to ensure you have your cardstock ready to pull the image. I used a  drop of cream paint for this layer and brayered. Once this layer is covered, I did not let it dry. I immediately placed my cardstock over the plate and pressed down around the entire plate. Burnish all over to make sure the cardstock is adhered to the paint/plate. Slowly pull the cardstock away from the plate and voila! Your image appears. I loved how it turned out!


I had to switch gears and go back to finish my FastCast flowers. I used small paint brushes and the same four colors of paint. The first coat was the cream on all flowers. I then added shades of the blue, brown and teal to each flower. Set aside to dry completely. IMG_1072IMG_1073




I wanted to post a zoomed in shot of one of the flowers. You can see the texture which came from the original silk flower I used. That carried through to the mold. I thought that was pretty cool!

IMG_10703. I found an old, ‘falling-apart-dirty’ 5×7 photo frame at a thrift store. It had good bones, and I knew I’d find a project for it. I cleaned it up, and painted with chalk paint. As you can see from the photo, no specific details, other than paint with a darker color (same blue that I used on the print) on edges and few areas first. After this dried, I applied the cream color over the majority of the frame. Let this dry, then use a piece of sandpaper to gently rub around corners, edges and random areas.

Final step: Place the print in the frame and adhere the flowers to two corners of the frame.

That’s it. Thanks for going through the entire project with me! I hope you enjoyed reading as much as I enjoyed making this.

Here’s the list of all blogs participating in today’s hop! Check each one out and leave a comment, then let the Gel Press and ResinCraft blogs know which projects inspire you most! Plus you have the chance to win an awesome prize!

Here’s the list of blogs participating today! Good luck.

ETI Blog
Ann Butler
Paula  **You are here!
Gel Press

Have a great day!


Wall Art with Ann Butler Designs and ETI Blog Hop

Hi crafty friends! Welcome to the Ann Butler Designs and ETI Blog Hop! I hope you will find tons of inspiration with the amazing designers and projects today.

join us blog hop 331


My project today is this fun piece of Wall Art using Ann Butler Designs Faux Quilting stamps, Crafter’s Reinkers, ETI Resin and several Castin’ Craft Transparent and Opaque dyes.

I’m currently in the processing of updating this large wall in our kitchen with photos and various pieces of art and decor. When I saw these wooden laser cut  pieces in a craft store, I knew I wanted to put this with my other eclectic pieces. The main colors are black and greys, so the pops of colors I’m using are dark teal, red, and yellows.

EasyCast Clear Casting Epoxy
Universal Transparent Dyes in blue, green, yellow, red
Universal Opaque Dyes in white, blue, green, yellow, red
Ann Butler Designs Faux Quilting Stamps in Diamonds & Plaids
Ann Butler Designs Faux Quilting Stamps in 1″ Leaves all Over
Colorbox Crafter’s Refill by Ann Butler in Sunshine
Colorbox Surfacez Ink in black by Clearsnap
Ultra Seal Multi-Purpose Sealer/Glue
-Wooden laser cut piece – found at most craft stores. I chose what reminded me of a mandala.
-Packing tape
-Something to cover the project to keep dust away. I use two old baking sheets.
-white cardstock
-heat gun
-two paint brushes (I used foam brushes)

Here are my steps:

  1. Paint the wooden piece using the Crafter’s Refill in sunshine. I put a few drops on a paper plate, then painted on with a brush. A little goes a long way. Once covering the entire piece, I used a heat gun to set the ink.


2. Next, I randomly stamped some of the faux quilting images on white cardstock, using Colorbox Surfacez black ink. Then, using the ETI Ultra Seal, brush a thin coat across the images. Once this dries, apply a second coat in the opposite direction. I do this because once the resin is applied on top of an image, mine have a tendency to either bleed, or the ink becomes almost transparent. The Ultra Seal allows it to “seal” the image and will be as crisp/clear as it originally looks.



3.  After the stamped images were dry, I cut them and adhered them to the back side of the laser cut wood piece. This was a tedious process. The easiest way I found to achieve the look I was going for was to take a pencil and trace the area, then cut that piece out. I then brushed a little Ultra Seal on the back side of the wood, and placed the stamped image. Ultra Seal is not only used for a sealer, but works great as a glue. I LOVE products that have multi uses and this is great (it also is a wonderful decoupage)!! Set this piece aside before working with the resin.


4. Before you start to mix the resin, you will need to do some work to your piece. As you can see, this wooden piece does not have a backing to hold the resin. To compensate for that, you can use good ole’ fashion packing tape. I use a standard packing tape, which is about 2″ wide.  Pull a piece of tape a bit longer than your object and tape to the bottom side. I overlap tap until I cover the entire piece. I then lay tape again in the opposite direction. I only do this as a precaution. You want to make sure your tape is really firm and stuck to the bottom of the piece. This can be a bit tricky. If it’s not adhered tight enough, the resin WILL start seeping out (yes, I do know from experience).

5. Prepare the ETI Easy Cast Clear Casting Epoxy. This is a 2 ingredient/component process (there are great instructions included in the package and if you follow these steps, the resin turns out beautiful). Pour equal amounts of the resin and hardener and blend, following the instructions exactly! I started with one ounce of each, which is what fits in the small cups provided.  You mix the two together for 2 full minutes. Then transfer the resin mixture to a clean cup, and use a clean stir stick to mix again for 1 more minute. It will now be ready to use. I split this into 3 cups in order to mix colors. I did this same process all over again, so I could have 6 different colors. If you’re asking why I didn’t do it all at once – well, I wanted to do in smaller increments to be able to mix more easily, plus I only had the small cups. 🙂

I found out the first time I worked with this product, it is very beneficial to ensure your work area is  between 70-85 degrees F, and the EasyCast® should be around 75F. I live in MN, and even though it’s still March, our temps can be a bit on the low side (plus my crafting area is in the basement, which tends to be cooler). In order to bring them to temp, I placed them in a container of warm water for about 10 minutes. That works every time for me.


5. The fun part is to mix colors. As noted above, I wanted shades of red, yellow and dark teal. The ETI Universal Dyes come in both transparent and opaque. The red color is a bit brighter than what I want, so I added a drop of green to enhance. To get the dark teal, I continued adding drops of blue, green and then a little white.


6. Place your piece on the first baking tray/cookie sheet. I use a toothpick to pick up my resin and drop in each hole. This can be a little time consuming, especially if you have multiple openings and multiple colors as I do.

7. Cover your project. As mentioned, I use a cookie sheet. It was already sitting on one cookie sheet while I was placing the resin in, and just top it with a second. This prevents any dust getting on your project.

NOW, this needs to sit at least 24 hours to get firm. Don’t touch with your finger or with other objects, as it will leave an imprint.

8. After the project is completely hardened, you will want to remove the tape from the back. I just do this slowly. You may have a slight foggy look from where the tape has been adhered. If needed, I used a mild sandpaper to clean up any areas.

That’s it! I really like how it turned out. If you look really closely, you will notice that the resin and some colors bled a little through the wood grain. I started to ‘repaint’ yellow ink to cover it up, but the more I looked at it, the more I like the imperfections.
I’ll be adding to my photo wall soon. I hope you enjoyed!

Thanks for joining us for the ETI and Ann Butler Designs Blog Hop!

Please check out the other great projects at the blogs below:

Ann Butler
Beth Watson
Einat Kessler
Irit Shalom
Larissa Pittman
Madeline Arendt
Paula DeReamer *YOU ARE HERE*
Steph Ackerman
Tammy Santana
Vishu Reberholt





Wire Wrapped Resin Keychain



Hi everyone! Today, I’ll be sharing with you a Wire Wrapped Resin Keychain as a part of the ETI Resin Crafts Blog Hop along with the other Ann Butler Design Team members !

Additional links to the blog hop participants are listed at the end of this post!


I love using this casting epoxy. There are a few quick things to note if you’ve never used it before: Set aside time, Be patient, and just have fun!

This is a two part process. This next step has been true each and every time I’ve used: Make sure your work area is between 70-85 degrees F, and the EasyCast® itself should be around 75F. I live in a state that has very cold temps and have the bottles stored in my craft room, where they are always cool to the touch.  Placing them in a container of warm, not hot, water for approximately 10 minutes allows them to come to temp.IMG_2143

Pour equal amounts of the two bottles into a cup and blend with the stick. Follow instructions listed in the packet exactly, as they are extremely detailed.



ETI provides a number of options for coloring your resin. I wanted to experiment with color a bit, so I chose to use Castin’ Craft Opaque Pigment in Black and add in some Clearsnap Glitter in Winter Frost.  I began by adding a few drops of the black, add some glitter, stir and repeat. I still wanted it somewhat transparent, so didn’t add a ton of black.

Once getting your resin colors the way you like, you can start pouring into molds. The molds I used are more on the small-mediIMG_2105um size, so I used the popsicle stir stick to place the resin in the mold. It just gives you a bit more control and not spill.  NOTE: my image is not the black color I used for my final project – I did two sets, not knowing which I would like for this better. I will use the blue/green, but for another project.

Once you pour the molds, you want to keep them free from dust. I live in an older home and it tends to be crazy dusty! I IMG_2107keep a couple of old cookie sheets for this purpose. I place the mold on one cookie sheet, then cover with the second, normally placing a couple of the little plastic cups to hold up the top sheet.

Let the molds sit for at least 24 hours to completely set. At that time, you can flip the mold over and pop out the resin pieces. Sometimes a quick twist of the mold is needed to help that along.

After I removed my pieces, the back and edges were a little sharp and rougheti. I used a very fine sanding block to smooth those out.

My next step was to do a simple wire wrap, and attach a couple chain links, then a key chain ring. Wire wrapping is something I want to learn more about, so my attempt is novice, but I love how the project turned out!


Thanks for stopping by the blog hop today. I hope you enjoyed this project!

Would you like to win a prize and try out some of the awesome projects from the blog  hop?  Visit each blog listed below, leave a comment on each and you will receive one entry for each comment!  Winner will be drawn from all comments left by midnight (CST) March 3, 2016,  Winner will be notified via email.

eti blog hop giveaway

ETI Resin Crafts
Beth Watson
Heather Little
Irit Shalom
Larissa Pittman
Madeline Arendt (You came from here)
Paula DeReamer   YOU ARE HERE
Steph Ackerman (Your next stop)
Tammy Santana
Vishu Reberholt

Have a great day!





Happy Birthday Miss Ann!


Hi everyone! Today is a very dear friend’s birthday – the one and only Miss Ann Butler! And we’re doing a Surprise Birthday Blog Hop for that one and only purpose – sharing the love!

Ann, you have been a great friend for so long. You were one of the first ‘creative’ people that I met when I moved to MN. Although we tend to go in spurts getting to spend time together when we live only minutes away, once we do, we pick right back up. Let’s get the pizza & wine night back on the calendar! Thank you for everything and being the wonderful person you are. I hope you have an absolutely fantabulous birthday! Love you, my friend!

Just a few notes about the card: I love doing this style of card. Simple but that bit of victorian feel (how’s that for an odd combination?). I tend to enjoy doing lots of layers and mats. I started with embossing a piece of cardstock, then layering other cardstock and patterned papers, ribbon and a doily. I ink everything. 🙂 The only stamping on this card was the Happy Birthday sentiment. Pretty simple, but that’s how I like it.

If you would like, please feel free to join in today’s celebrations and share a card of your own for Ann! Head on over to Ann Butler Designs page!

Happy Birthday Ann!

Thanks for stopping by!


Continue reading Happy Birthday Miss Ann!

Deflecto Frames and Ann Butler Designs Blog Hop


Hi Everyone! Welcome to the Ann Butler and Deflecto Frames Blog Hop! Thanks for stopping by. There are some awesome projects to take a look at today!

From the products Deflecto® sent us, I chose to use the 8×10 Clear Frame.  Combining the frame with some of my favorite Ann Butler Designs products was a great match!


Products I used:
Deflecto® 8″x10″  stand up frame
Ann Butler 1″ Rail Fence Stamp set by Kellycraft
Colorbox Crafter’s by Ann Butler Ink Pads in Limelight,  Aquamarine, Blueberry
Miscellaneous coordinating ribbon, cardstock, sticker, stencil, large note pad

My first thought was to make a project to use the frame standing upright. However, the more I looked at it, I thought it would work great laying down to hold a note pad. I’m always scrambling to find a piece of paper on my desk, so this will work perfectly!

1. I started with a 8×10 sheet of white cardstock. I stamped the top and bottom with a stamp in Ann Butler EZ De’s 1″ Rail Fence Set, in Limelight Crafters Ink.

2. I added coordinating ribbon on the opposite side to make a faux frame around the cardstock.

3. Using a flower stencil, I brushed a mixture of Colorbox Crafters Inks in Limelight and Aquamarine. To get a shading appearance, after stenciling one color, rotate the stencil slightly and add the second color.

4. I cut a piece of cardstock in a complimentary color to add to the top of the notepad.  Add a strip of ribbon and wrap another smaller ribbon around the entire notepad. I added another piece of this same cardstock to the bottom of the sheet. Add stickers to the top.

5. I slipped the piece inside the Deflecto Frame. Adhere the notepad to the top of the frame.

I really love the fact that if/when I decide I want a different design or color for my notepad holder that I can easily change it out. I just create a new one and slide it in the frame. Once the notepad is all gone I can replace and add another topper to it.

That’s it! Hope you enjoyed this project.

Here’s the blog hop list to go check out all the other projects today!

Ann Butler :
Larissa Pittman:
Einat Kessler:
Paula:…signs-blog-hop/      ** *YOU ARE HERE

Thanks for stopping by! Have a wonderful day!


Dreamers Collage Canvas with ETI and Ann Butler Designs

Hi Everyone!
Welcome! I’m excited to be part of the Ann Butler Designs / ETI Blog Hop! There are so many awesome projects to check out today! You are coming here from Lisa’s blog. If not, and you want to start from the beginning, go to AnnButler Designs.
Please visit each blog and leave a comment to be entered for the blog candy. YES, a comment on EACH blog gets you an entry for the BLOG CANDY shown at the bottom of this post! Share the fun with others!! We will pick the winner on Saturday, the 20th and announce on both the Ann Butler Blog and ETI blog! Again, make sure and visit all the links and leave a comment.

Here is my project!

final project border

To give just a brief background (and brief because there are lots of steps to this project and this post will be a bit long): My son and his girlfriend just recently moved across country. They are both very much “dreamers” and I know we’ll see big things from them. As they will not be here during holidays, this project was my way of spending just a little bit of time with them.

Now, on to the fun stuff!
1. I started my making molds using ETI Easy Mold Silicone Putty. This is a quick way to create molds and is odorless/non-toxic, and extremely simple to use.  Instructions in the package are very easy to follow! Start with two equal parts, both colors, of the mold components. You have a 3 minute window, so the putty needs to be blended, with the color being even and having no streaks. This will take about a minute to blend evenly. Make sure to have your object ready, that you want to use. Once the two colors are blended, roll in a ball, and press the object into the putty. This will set in approximately 30 minutes. For some things it can be used immediately, but if you are using resin, like I am, the molds must cure for 24 hours. The photo on the right shows some of the molds I made, of which 2  are used on this project.


2. After the molds have cured, I was ready to create my items to use for my canvas. I used the ETI Easy Cast Clear Casting Epoxy. Again, this is a 2 part process, and ‘again’, instructions in the packet are wonderful. Pour equal amounts and blend, following the instructions to a T! The one thing I found to be very helpful is to make sure your work area is  between 70-85 degrees F, and the EasyCast® should be around 75F. I live in MN and since our temps are already at record lows, the bottles felt cool to the touch when I  started to work with them. In order to bring them to temp, I placed them in a container of warm water for about 10 minutes.


3. ETI provides a number of options for coloring your resin. For several of my molds, I chose to do just the clear resin and add Clearsnap Glitter in Winter Frost.  For one of the molds, I opted to use Castin’ Craft Opaque Pigment in Black. I added several drops of black to get the color I wanted, then I added a bit of glitter to this as well.

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4. Once getting your resin colors at the desired look, you’re ready to pour into your molds. Depending on your molds, you can pour all one color, or put multiple colors within the mold. Since one of mine, the flower shape, has many openings, I wanted both the black and clear. When you’re working with smaller areas such as this, it’s easier to place the resin in the mold using a toothpick or maybe a small popsicle stick. This way you can control the amount going into each opening.


5. Once you pour the molds, you want to keep them free from dust. I place mine on a cookie sheet, then I cover with a second cookie sheet.
NOW – the hardest part!!! You must wait. For those of us that are impatient, this can be difficult. These need to sit for about 24 hours. Once completed, you’ll just flip the mold over and easily twist and they pop right now. Here’s what mine looked like (I forgot to take a photo immediately after removing them from the mold, so the photos on the right have ink around the edges):

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Notice the object on the left. It’s not quite what I expected. Since I was using two colors and carefully placing in my mold, I didn’t quite fill the mold. So, when I removed, it was very irregular shaped. But, I did like it! I have to say, these products can be quite addicting! The ideas are limitless!!!

6. I started with a blank canvas, 4″x12″ and a photo that I cut around the image. I then gathered an assortment of ribbon, trinkets, tissue paper, cheesecloth, flowers, chain, watch piecesetc. to use on the canvas. I decided approximately where I wanted to place the photo, so I drew in pencil, as not to place items.

7. To start, I used ETI Ultra-Seal. 9
This product can be used as a glue, sealer, or decoupage. For this project, it was used as all 3! I wanted to put cheesecloth around my image, so I made sure to lay it over the image, and make a cutout to have for later.
I started by brushing a thin layer of Ultra-Seal over the area I wanted to work with. Place tissue paper on, add more Ultra-Seal. I continued doing this with tissue paper to make formations. I then added cheesecloth, doing the same thing, placing in random areas on the canvas. Different objects, ribbons, twine were added – each adding more Ultra-Seal. You can continue adding to achieve the textured result you wish. The heavier or bulkier your items are, you may have to stop in between and place something heavier on them to lay them flat (see image). This is always a good time to take a break.

8. I continued to add embellishments until I was happy with the placement. Next step is to apply a layer of Gesso, which is essentially a white primer to use prior to painting – it looks much like white acrylic paint.
Gesso does add a bit of texture itself. To add even more texture, I used a modeling paste, along with Ann Butler’s Art Screen in Lattice. ColorBox Surfacez in black was sponged onto the raised lattice design. LOVE these stencils for this!!
9. I used Ann Butler’s Faux Quilting Stamps, both 1″ Stripes and Plaids and 2″ Diamonds and Plaids, to add further dimension on the canvas – randomly stamped, again in black ink. A combination of both ink and black acrylic paint was used to go around the sides and edges of the canvas.
10. Painting the canvas is the next step. I used Ann Butler’s Iridescents by EarthSafe Finishes in Aquamarine. Depending on the look you want, you can cover the image in it’s entirety or leave some of the lighter color showing through. As you’ll see, I covered the entire canvas. These Iridescents are great, because they are slightly transparent, and have a bit of shimmer, and still allow the darker black to show through.
11. Next, add the “toppings” – I added chipboard, painted first with Ann Butler’s Iridescents by EarthSafe Finishes in Aquamarine, then inked with ColorBox Surfacez in black. I glued these on the canvas with hot glue.

12. The remainder of the extras on top are the resins made earlier. Since I used the clear resin, I wanted to add a bit of color underneath. To add some contrasting color, I mixed both Ann Butler’s Iridescents by EarthSafe Finishes in Aquamarine and Limelight, along with a little gesso. Love this!
I then used this color mixture to highlight around various areas, everywhere from the image itself to the chipboard letters. A few additions were added around – some pearls and rhinestones.

And that’s it! Here’s the finished canvas again. I hope you’ve enjoyed!
final project border

Thanks so much for visiting the Blog Hop!! Just a few notes:
1. Visit each of the blogs listed below and leave a comment, as every comment earns an entry for the blog candy!
2. The winner will be drawn on the 20th and announced on both blogs.
3. US Winner only due to the shipping of some of the material.
4. And ALL of these fun goodies shown and listed below could be yours! Prize includes: EasyCast, Jewelry Resin, Mold, Resin Spray, 2 colors, 4  – 1″ Faux Quilting Stamp Sets


Participants of Blog Hop:
Ann Butler
Beth Watson
Carmen Flores Tanis
Cindi Bisson
Dana Kersey Joy
Graciela Chavez
Irit Shalom
Kristi Parker Van Doren
Larissa Collins Pittman
Lisa Rojas
Paula Weddle DeReamer     YOU ARE HERE!

Roberta Birnbaum
Steph Ackerman
Vishu Reberholt



Can I say finally?

OK, I had to redo my blog and everything I had from earlier in the year and previous is gone. So, starting over. I would love if you keep up with me, but PLEASE bare with me as I get things “slowly” added back to my site. I promise – it will look better than it currently does. I keep telling myself, “I can do this!”, right?