Loading... Please wait...



Add to Wish List

Click the button below to add the Croc Crawl to your wish list.

Our Newsletter

Croc Crawl

  • Image 1
Our Price:
Calculated at checkout

Sorry but this item is currently unavailable.

Please check back at a later stage.

Product Description

Pint The crawl glazes need several coats brushing. Apply glaze until it just starts to crack on the piece when dry, like a dried-up lakebed, but not so thick that it flakes off of the piece. Where the glaze is thicker, the crawl size is larger. Where thinner, the crawl size is smaller. Not recommended for food use. A textured, dry matt surface. To coat the whole piece in a single glaze, the easiest technique is to pick it up with a pair of glaze tongs, dip it in, count to three and pull it out. Make sure to empty it as you withdraw it. If you pull a bowl out still full of glaze it will weigh so much that the tongs will break through. Hold it upside down over the bucket to drain the excess glaze. There will probably be some glaze sticking to the waxed areas; wipe off what you can while you are holding it with the tongs. Set the piece down and let it dry. After it is dry enough to handle, turn it over and sponge off any glaze still remaining on the bottom. The foot must be perfectly clean before it can go in a kiln. Brushing For brushing, most glazes need 2 to 3 coats. It is easier to get even coverage if you brush the first coat side to side, then the next coat up and down. Firing These glazes work best when fired between cone 5 and 6 (Orton large cones). If you use a kiln sitter you usually have to use a cone six in the sitter to achieve a good cone 5. For automatic kilns, we fire to cone 5 (fast) with a 15 minute hold. Every kiln is different, so you may have to fine tune your firing to achieve the best results.

Find Similar Products by Category