This workshop tip is just as simple as it is great: We sample towels, bags, cards, envelopes, wrapping paper. And that with household items
For all stamps you need:
- Acrylic or poster color for printing on paper
- Textile paint for stamping on
– Fabric *
– Envelopes, paper, cards
- wrapping paper
- cloth bags
- T-shirts at will
- possibly a knife
* If you stamp on fabric, you must then fix the color so that it also holds while washing. How to do that is on the box.
This pattern works only with buttons that have a rough surface, otherwise the paint smears.
- Wheels of toy cars
Scroll forward: Toy wheels, especially those made by tractors, are perfect model makers. But first ask the car owner before you start rolling …
Colored, rounded paper clips leave more elegant prints because they are thicker.
- Thick cord or a cord
Turn a piece of string or thick cord into a snail as shown in the picture and stick it on a piece of cardboard. Done is the slug stamp
– pencil caps
You can write with a pen and stamp with its lid. But now ragged!
The bottoms of jam jars are a perfect match: when they are corrugated, they squeeze paper and fabric into chic circle patterns.
So you can give your heart away: Bend a “heart fold” into a roll of toilet paper, paint the edge with paint – and press and print it wherever you want
For wrapping paper or picture frames that are printed with pop-up foil, there’s guaranteed to be a full score!
Lego bricks make a good impression from above and below. But beware: Immediately after printing rinse under water, so that the color does not stick!
Caution: If you apply paint too often, the board gets wet and the contours are blurred.
The classic potato print is always good. Just carve your favorite motive in a potato half and stamp. For the skull, it is recommended to use two halves: one for the skull, one for the crossed bones.
Good mesh! This is how it works: scrub the nets quickly, place them on fabric, lay a sheet of paper over them and then press everything firmly onto the fabric.