• ICE Resin®
  • ICE Resin® Mixing Cups and Stir Sticks
  • ICE Resin® Studio Sheet
  • ICE Resin® Silk Sari Ribbon: Neutral
  • ICE Resin® Tints: Hacienda, Beryl
  • ICE Resin® Findings: Sterling
  • ICE Resin® Iced Enamels: Torched Copper
  • ICE Resin® Brushes
  • Dina Wakley MEdia Acrylic Paint: White
  • Dina Wakley MEdia Brushes
  • Ranger QuickCure Clay
  • Ranger Heat It Craft Tool
  • Ranger Mixed Media Powder: Sea
  • Silicone Elephant Molds
  • Copper Chain
  • Scissors
  • Colored Sand: Blue
  • Drilled Stone Slab
  • Sandpaper

  • ICE resin Ellie Pendants Step 1

    Step 1: Mix ICE Resin® according to instructions, allow the indicated wait time.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 2

    Step 2: Pour half the ICE Resin® in a second mixing cup. Add several drops of Hacienda Tint to one cup until desired hue is reached. Stir and allow bubbles to rise and settle. Add Beryl Tint to the other cup of ICE Resin®. Pour about 2 Tablespoons of sand into each cup and mix thoroughly. Allow time to set and air bubbles to rise.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 3

    Step 3: Pour ICE Resin® into silicone molds. Use both colors to get a unique look. Fill molds. Allow recommended cure time.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 4

    Step 4: Remove ICE Resin® from molds. Use scissors to trim any edges and sandpaper to clean them up further.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 5

    Step 5: Dry brush some white paint onto the ellie pendants with the larger paintbrush.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 6

    Step 6: Make a small ball of Quick Cure Clay and press onto the top of the Ellie pendant. Repeat at the bottom. Press a jump ring into the top and another into the bottom. Use fingers to seal the place where the jump ring cut through the clay. Repeat with second piece but make a long rope and wrap it around the edges of the resin ellie pendant. Add jump rings to the second pendant

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 7

    Step 7: Use rubber stamp to add texture to each ball of clay.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 8

    Step 8: Dip each ball into ICE Resin Iced Enamels or Ranger Mixed Media Powders. Try to cover as much as possible with the enamels. Cure with the Heat Tool on the Studio Sheet following the directions on the clay package. Clay will begin to smoke as it cures. The enamels will also become very bubbly as they melt and the clay reaches the desired temperature. If all the clay is not covered with enamels, use an ICE Resin brush to brush the molten enamels into the bare areas on the clay. Allow time to cool completely.

    ICE Resin Elie Pendant Step 9

    Step 9: Add jump rings, silk, chains, and any natural stone slabs to finish the necklaces.

    Tips and Tricks:

    • Using commercial and handmade molds makes your creativity unlimited. You can find many molds on Etsy or other websites. You can also make your own.

    • It is incredibly difficult for me to wait for the resin to set so I do most of mixing before bedtime so the cure time is overnight and while I am at work the next day. Popping resin out of molds and handling too early can result in fingerprints on your pieces.

    • I love how the QuickCure Clay can be colored with embossing powders and enamels. When used, the heating process both hardens the clay and colors it.

    • I think the Quick Cure Clay is extremely versatile. It can be used to make and mold pieces, of course, but I really like that it is an easy alternative to epoxy clay. It cures very hard and there is only waiting for the piece to cool once it is heated.

    Brooke Bock I am Brooke Bock and I live with my amazingly supportive husband, daughter, 2 dogs, cat and flock of chickens in rural Pennsylvania. I collect things old, rusty and intriguing. I am a kindergarten teacher which I think spills over into my art in many ways. I love to create with whatever I have on hand and have been featured in many Stampington and Company titles such as Jewelry Affaire, Belle Armoire jewelry, GreenCraft, Haute Handbags, Willow and Sage and more. I am honored to be a Friend of ICE Resin. You can see more of my work on my blog as well as follow me on Facebook, my personal Pinterest, and my website Pinterest.