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Broken Glass

Broken Glass Mandala

Broken Glass – by Anoosha G.

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Sea Glass

Washed up glass pieces are great materials for crafty projects. You can make your own “sea glass” with an electric tumbler, but authentic sea glass is actually something people collect.

There’s a noticeable difference between artificial and real sea glass, the most obvious difference being the small “C” shaped patterns on the surface of real pieces.

As a child, Sarah spent many summers combing the beach for shells, rocks, and other treasures that had washed up on shore. But it wasn’t until she stumbled upon a shimmering piece of sea glass that she found her true passion.

Sarah was mesmerized by the colors and textures of the sea glass. She loved how each piece had its own unique story, having been tossed and turned by the waves for who knows how long.

She began to collect the sea glass, and soon her collection had grown to include hundreds of pieces.

As she got older, Sarah started to experiment with different ways to display her sea glass collection. She tried arranging the pieces in jars and bowls, but she found that the real beauty of the sea glass was in the way it caught the light.

That’s when Sarah decided to try her hand at creating her own sea glass crafts. She started with simple projects, like creating pendants and earrings by wrapping the sea glass with wire. But as her skills grew, so did her projects.

Sarah discovered that she could use the sea glass to create beautiful mosaics and stained glass windows. She learned how to carve the sea glass into intricate shapes and patterns.

She even started to incorporate the sea glass into her paintings and sculptures.

But Sarah’s favorite way to use sea glass was in her jewelry designs. She loved how the sea glass added a touch of whimsy and elegance to her pieces. She experimented with different colors and shapes, and soon her jewelry had become highly sought after.

As Sarah’s reputation grew, so did her collection of sea glass. She started traveling to beaches all over the world to find new and interesting pieces.

She even started to teach workshops on sea glass crafts, sharing her passion and knowledge with others.

To Sarah, sea glass wasn’t just a material for craft projects. It was a reminder of the beauty and power of nature, and of the way that something broken and discarded could be transformed into something beautiful and valuable.

And as Sarah looked at the shimmering sea glass that filled her studio, she knew that she would never tire of creating with this magical material.

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