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A bracelet made up of assorted chocolates including dark chocolate almond, strawberry mouse, peanut butter swirl, mint and coconut.

I think the dark chocolate almond one is my favourite ;P.
~Handmade out of polymer clay.

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♥Etsy: [link]
♡Tumblr: [link]
:facebook: Facebook: [link]
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Full version here/


*Don't know what these are? Don't know how to make them? For help you can check out my
How to Fold a Lucky Star Tutorial.

*Want to make your own star paper designs? Feel free to use my blank lucky star template.
If you use it please credit me, send me a comment, or a note.

*More star paper designs and photography is in my gallery.

Attention Deviants/VIEWERS:
*NO ONE HAS PERMISSION TO SELL THIS,
DO NOT DISTRIBUTE THIS OR CLAIM AS YOUR OWN!
*You cannot sell these as jewelry, requests, etc.
Also If you post a picture with my patterns in it, I require you to credit me.
*Only credit I deserve is for arranging images and resizing them, so please enjoy!
*If you use these or download them, I'd appreciate a comment or favorite! :]
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Belated Happy Birthday, :iconminami63:!!! :hug:


This was inspired by *minami63's Birthday Cake.

The cake doubles as a container (see lower left picture). I filled it w/ candy because it's Halloween but you can put all sorts of others things in it.

Designed by yours truly, except for the rose topper which was adapted from M. Thomas's Rose Magnet1 pattern.



Dimensions: 6" x 4" (at widest part) x 2 2/3"


Artwork dedicated to *minami63
1 Hooked on Crochet, #18, Nov/Dec 1989.
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"Beeeerry Licious!":)

Spring Summer Fashion Jewelry
- Blueberries and Red Berries Dangle Earrings- 
Handmade Realistic Fruit Clay Art


All images, designs and content ŠLa Nostalgie, Mariana Salinas. All rights reserved.
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Inspired by a yummy real 1880s cherry pie I saw on Pinterest. The tin of mine is made from a bottle cap! :happybounce: 
A fun fact I found out when making this is that the first cherry pie was allegedly made by Queen Elizabeth I.  Nod 

Made with:
Clay
Chalk
Food coloring
Jarritos bottle cap
Blood, sweat and tears

I am a dummy!  
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Starbuck frappuccino, chocolate and strawberry flavour with almond toppings
Made with polymer clay
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none
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A cubed bunny plush I sewed using :iconaiwa-9:'s tutorial [link]

Used acrylic paint for the eyes & cheeks instead :D
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Don't know why but it is true that many of you love cupcakes lol  so here it is another cupcake design
Do your shopping at: www.etsy.com/hk-en/listing/193…
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This is the PANDA January-April 2008 Calendar Toki
Toki = cute pod papercraft you make yourself

To use the file please DOWNLOAD it :)

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To make your own calendar toki to use at your desk all you need to do is:
Download the PDF, print, cut, glue and fold

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Super-duper extra instructions you'll never need:

1. Print: Any printer (laser or inkjet) will work well. If you'd like your toki to be sturdier and last longer I suggest using a heavier grade paper if your printer can handle it. To compare, a normal piece of paper is 24lb; 50-60lb is a good weight, but I wouldn't go over 80lb or your toki won't fold correctly.
2. Cut: Scissors work great but if you want to be super precise I personally use an exacto knife and straightedge. Razorblades/boxcutters work too, but PLEASE! Watch those little fingers and never put them in the way of the blade.
3. Scoring: is optional. Scoring means to crease the paper beforehand so it folds on the impressed line very precisely. I do this with the back of my exacto blade making sure to press very lightly. You may also use a mechanical pencil with no lead, the back of a sewing needle, a boning tool (yes a piece of flattened bone like a tongue depressor that has a sharpened point on one end used by professional bookmakers) or any tool that has a dull point. The goal is to 'score' the paper half way. Use a ruler in this step too. You may score while you're cutting, before you cut or even after you freed the toki from the paper.
4. Glueing: You only need one spot of glue for your tokis. If you have trouble controlling the flow of your glue or your children are squeezing it like a ketchup bottle here is a helpful hint. Drop a dab of glue on a scrap paper; using a toothpick, dip one end into the glue and apply it onto the flap.
5. Tucking: Your final step! Tokis are built with small slices in the flaps so when you tuck them in, it should lock.

Note: If you ever need to transport your little tokis from one location to another, simply squeeze the sides and pull out the flaps. Your toki is now flat and ready to move with you!

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Milkbun and Toki are copyrighted 2008 to Daria
Please do not copy and/or distribute my work
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