How to Make a Fused-Glass Cuff Bracelet

Well-designed glass bracelets are not only great to look at but also easy to make. These handmade trinkets can be made to go with your clothes or can be given as a cherished gift. Some people find them incredibly bumpy and cumbersome, even though they are gorgeous and expensive. Crafting these eye-catching pieces makes your inspired ideas flutter.

It may take several attempts in this technique to reach a satisfactory size. If you can't accurately curve this handcrafted bracelet at first, don't get excited. This approach takes patience and practice. You can choose the dichroic fused glass through

There are many things to keep in mind while making glass bracelets. Not only do you want to determine the sketch and shade you want to create, but you will also need to calculate the circumference of the unique look and the size of the gap so that the wrist can be easily placed on one hand.

Smaller units are suggested for making fused glass wristbands. It is very easy for this technique to use a small countertop kiln. With a small kiln, the heat only escapes from the top when the lid is removed. It's not practical to try these in a big kiln. It takes so long to heat a large kiln and it is more difficult to open, reach and move the glass to a larger kiln.

Specified forceps, eye protection, and relatively light gloves are essential for this procedure.  The small mold is said to be so small that it will require several layers of fiber paper on the form to make it the proper size.

The Fireworks variety isn't the best-manufactured mold for assembling these Fused Glass Bracelet, but it is the least expensive to buy. The Persico oval-shaped mold is visibly flatter and heavier than the Fireworks brand. The only other difference between these products is that Fireworks has the legs facing down from the center of the form, whereas the Persico brand has two reversed "V" legs at either end of the mold.