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Found 5 results

  1. I have always used a wet sponge to clean off bits of glaze on bisqueware that were unwanted. This is often tricky to get exactly what I wanted off and not get smears of the removed glaze. I just found a much easier and faster way to do it. Those rectangular green scouring pads provide more precise control and do not leave any smears. The removed glaze is just powder that can be easily blown off.
  2. I am interested in Your input... I want to tile my bathroom myself, using tiles I created with molds. So the tiles created MUST be WATER PROOF! Firing the green ware using a home kiln, using my 110v house hold run wiring. Finally after firing to bisque, glazing to fire. I live in a townhouse so extra venting or drilling is not possible. I know this venture is going to take forever unless Covid takes me. What kind of kiln? How and why. I use to help my mom when she use to do ceramics. Way back with cones and giant kilns. So not what I want nor need
  3. I am about to move from California to Montana and I can’t glaze all my work before the move. I have been able to bisque all my work at least...which is less fragile than green ware but still fragile. What are the do’s and don’ts to packing work at this stage?!? Can I stack the work using bubble wrap? Or will the pieces get strained/cracks that will show up once glazed? Any advice would be wonderful!
  4. I saw someone say that washing bisqueware before glazing can prevent dripping in the glaze fire because it makes it less absorbent when dipping in the glaze? Does anyone else do this? I'm worried it will make the glaze crawl or something weird.. Thoughts?
  5. From the album: WIPs

    Greenware on the left, Bisque fired on the right

    © Ann Nielsen

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