Discover ways to develop a travel wrap with jacket material in a few easy actions.
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Just what to put on before exploring the 'City of Light.'
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If you’re like me, when it comes time to retire an old t-shirt from your daily wardrobe, it often gets put into your nighttime attire rotation. But instead of destining that awesome shirt to solely after-hours use, you may want to check out this tutorial. It gives your shirt a whole new life.
I’ll be the first to admit that I’m not super crafty, but this DIY is so easy, even I can make it. I’m going to take all my old tank tops and make them into adorable necklaces tonight!
Read more: http://www.viralnova.com/tshirt-necklace/
I’ve been known to grab a Sharpie and design a “custom” shirt from time to time, but the ink always fades after the first wash. This guy’s simple idea is far better and it’s permanent!
The solution is bleach. While most of us try to keep our colored clothing away from bleach, YouTuber NightHawkInLight uses it to create custom designs. All you need to get started is a roll of freezer paper, bleach, an iron, a shirt, and, of course, an awesome design!
Check it out in the video below! The rocket pattern is definitely my favorite.
Read More: With Just A Pen And A Lighter, You Can Solve A Super Common Problem So Easily
That’s the kind of life hack I can actually use! Excuse me while I go spice up my wardrobe.
Read more: http://www.viralnova.com/custom-bleach-shirts/
Alright folks, it’s time for a quick biology lesson: caddisflies are a common water-dwelling insect with similarities to the moth and butterfly. Likewise, the caddisfly will create cocoons while in their larvae stage in order to protect their soft, growing bodies. They typically use whatever is lying around them in the water to build their shelter with, using their saliva as the glue. Yay. Most of us would hear this information, shrug, and go about our day. But for artist Hubert Duprat, he found inspiration.
This is what a normal caddisfly cocoon looks like. Not particularly stellar.
Duprat gave the future flies a makeover by providing them with some blingier building supplies.
The result is this stunning blend of biology and artwork.
The larvae use their saliva to connect the gold, pearl and other gems to create their nest just as they would with more common items.
Now that’s living in luxury!
Duprat views his work as collaboration with the insects.
Here’s a video of Duprat discussing his buggy beauties:
(via i09.) This makes my childhood ant farm look even more unimpressive. They never did anything I told them to. Share the sparkly story with your friends by using the button below!