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    ClearNamel™ Instructions

    Add 15 to 20 drops of ClearNamel™ to a tablespoon of distilled water. Begin by dipping a brush in the mixture and use it to dampen the area where you are applying your wet enamels. As you apply the enamels, occasionally re-wet your brush with the mixture. Adding ClearNamel™ directly to your wet enamels is not recommended as it may be too concentrated. Be sure to cap the bottle when not in use. The product will evaporate if left open. Mixed ClearNamel cannot be stored long term. Just mix up as much as you need for each enameling session.

    Raves from Pam East: "I am absolutely loving working with my new ClearNamel™ Wetting Agent. It has improved the depth and clarity of my enamels wonderfully, as well as making the application of the enamels go much smoother. There are many factors that can reduce the clarity of your transparent enamels. One of the main culprits is very tiny bubbles that form within the enamel and refract light making the enamel appear clouded. ClearNamel™ wetting agent eliminates almost all of these pesky little bubbles, letting you see clearly through the enamel. It also reduces surface tension so enamels lay down flat, making it easier to apply thin, uniform layers. Thinner layers result in fewer bubbles as well as improving delicate shading. ClearNamel™ burns off cleanly and will NOT affect your colors. ClearNamel™ can be used with all brands of leaded and lead free enamels. Just a few drops does the trick!"

    Who is Pam East?

    Pam has been enameling since 1997.
    She was named a Master Instructor for Art Clay Silver in 2005.

    Over the years Pam has appeared on the highly acclaimed Carol Duvall Show on HGTV, and also on Jewelry Making on the DIY Network. She has written numerous articles for such magazines as Lapidary Journal, Art Jewelry Magazine, Glass-on-Metal, and Step-by-Step Beads. Writing about jewelry topics such as metal clay and enameling continues to be a big part of her life. Kalmbach publishing released Pam's first book "Enameling on Metal Clay" in 2007. Pam has also been an invited speaker, giving classes and lectures at such gatherings as the Enamellist Society Biennial Conference, the Metal Clay World Conference, and the Pan-European Metal Clay Conference