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Nail Polish Marbled Eggs


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Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - two colored eggsI used my ThriftyFun post "Easy Marbled Nail Art" for inspiration to make these eggs. All you need is a bowl of water and nail polish to make these little beauties. I used three colours, but you can use as many as you like!

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Link: Easy Marbled Nail Art

Supplies:

Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - supplies
 

Steps:

  1. Tip nail polish into the bowl of water slowly, holding close to the surface of the water.
  2. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - add nail polish to a bowl of water
     
  3. Use the toothpick to swirl the nail polish around.
  4. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - swirl with a toothpick
     
  5. Put on a glove and dunk an egg into the water half way, picking up the paint.
  6. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - wearing gloves dip egg half way into the water and polish
     
  7. Place egg in carton, paint side up, and allow to dry.
  8. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - place in carton to dry
     
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  9. When dry, repeat the marbling process with fresh water.
  10. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - dry repeat the process using new water
     
  11. Dunk the other half of the egg in the water and pick up the nail polish.
  12. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - dunk the other half in
     
  13. Allow eggs to dry completely.
  14. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - allow to dry completely
     
  15. You can use as many colours as you like, or even just one to keep it simple!
  16. Nail Polish Marbled Eggs - use as many colors as you like
     
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Editor's Note: Because of the nail polish, these eggs are strictly decorative, unlike regular dyed Easter eggs. They shouldn't be considered edible and should be discarded soon after Easter. If you wish to make one as a keepsake, blow the contents out of the eggshell first.

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Gold Feedback Medal for All Time! 949 Feedbacks
April 2, 20182 found this helpful

That is really cool!!
I'll bet you could apply this same method to other "stuff"!!
I love to see your postings.

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Diamond Post Medal for All Time! 1,246 Posts
April 3, 20181 found this helpful

Indeed! Now I want to go dip lots of other "stuff" ;) Thank you!!!

Reply Was this helpful? 1
April 3, 20180 found this helpful

It is cool but you might want to warn people not to eat the eggs. Kids might see this and eat the eggs with all the chemicals in nail polish.

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April 8, 20181 found this helpful

I think one would dye the egg with the shell intact. A perfect barrier.

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April 8, 20180 found this helpful

Yep. If you can't eat the dye, don't eat the egg. Shells are porous. You could blow out the egg for this craft!

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Gold Post Medal for All Time! 523 Posts
April 8, 20181 found this helpful

I think Miz Toosa's intent was to create a couple of show pieces for the Easter holiday, to be admired when placed on a shelf. They're much too pretty to be subjected to hiding and finding by our little darlings.

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Toos, Sweet, Fabergé would admire your craftsmanship.

I like!

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Diamond Post Medal for All Time! 1,246 Posts
April 9, 20180 found this helpful

Thank you! They are definitely not intended for eating purposes!! :)

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Silver Post Medal for All Time! 267 Posts
April 10, 20180 found this helpful

I'll add a note, just to make sure that everyone is safe. I don't think people realize how porous an eggshell really is.

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Diamond Post Medal for All Time! 1,246 Posts
April 10, 20180 found this helpful

Thank you so much, Jess! :)

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Gold Post Medal for All Time! 523 Posts
April 11, 20180 found this helpful

I agree with the Editor's note wholeheartedly, but unless the empty shells are kept under a glass dome I seriously doubt they would endure the ravages of time.

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I've been thinking about this and might have come up with a solution. My research tells me that if the eggs are made specifically to be kept many years as keepsakes, it might be best to fill the hollow shells by injecting them with a good grade of non shrink silicone. Even so, it might still be a good idea to keep them under glass.

Perhaps Attosa might want to consider an 'add on' craft using this idea next Easter.

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Bronze Feedback Medal for All Time! 179 Feedbacks
April 15, 20220 found this helpful

Why not use plastic eggs which are available by the bagful near Easter. Then no one would be tempted to eat them and they wouldn't be nearly as fragile as a real egg shell.

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