Posted 02 August 2012 - 10:02 PM
I'm new to the forum and I have very limited experience with ceramics. I hope you don't mind me barging in here with questions. I'm an art teacher and my principal suggested that we buy a kiln for the students. I took two handbuilding courses in college so I have some knowledge of the creation process, but I've never touched a kiln! Can any of you suggest a good kiln? Along with the kiln suggestion can you give me information on what I would need along with the kiln such as special power supplies, propane tanks, special ventilation? Thanks in advance.
Posted 03 August 2012 - 03:22 AM
This is a copy of the post from 'In The Studio' that I shared earlier today which answers the same question.
There are many kiln manufacturer's and it is very personal thing. Ask your clay supplier for kiln brochures then go to their websites and read the specifics, see which one appeals to you. Here is a page from Dick Blick that can help you decide; they sell many brands. http://www.dickblick...fo/learn/kilns/
For all of the members of CAD who objected and complained about my signature of John 3:16, thus forbidding me to post on this forum, this season which represents the birth of the Son of God, and which allows you to make so much income from your craft of pottery. So many of you wait for this time of year, you prepare for it for months, and some wishing your sales could be this way all year, because this season can carry you through for the whole year. Here is what it is all about-
"For God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish but have everlasting life".
Posted 15 August 2012 - 07:13 AM
Absolutely get one with a computer controller.
You can look at big suppliers like Clay Center in Portland, Bennett's in Fla. or directly from manufacturer 's like Skutt in Seattle or L and L in NJ or Paragon in TX. Research size and how your back feels when bending over it.
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