MyLeaky Login

Join the largest Harry Potter Social Network on the Web! | FAQ

© Christina B

Eye pins or head pins
Translucent polymer clay
Beading needle
Size 11 beads in orange and clear
Seed beads in clear and green
Jewelry glue
French earring wires
Sculpey Gloss Glaze

Take a piece of polymer clay and form it into a radish.

Insert the eye pin through the middle, with the eye at the bottom, reshaping the radish as necessary.

Figure 1A

Figure 1B

Cut a fairly long length of thread and thread it through the beading needle, tying the loose end of the thread around the wire sticking out of your clay.

Push the know down into the clay to bury it.

Figure 2

Thread some of the size 11 orange beads onto the thread.

As you thread beads wrap them around the clay, pressing in really well.

Figure 3A

Figure 3B

Keep wrapping until you're about ¾" (1.91 cm) from the bottom.

Switch to threading the size 11 clear beads continue wrapping and pressing.

At the point take a clear seed bead and string it on, to sort of act as the point.

Take the needle and push it up through the clay from the point, coming out next to the wire at the top.

Tie that thread to the piece left over from when you tied your thread to the wire.

Figure 4A

Figure 4B

Bake at 275° F (135° C) for 20 to 25 minutes.

Allow to cool completely.

Apply the Sculpey Gloss Glaze and let dry.

To make the leaves, use this tutorial.

Leave a loop of wire on one end of the leaves and slide it down over the wire sticking out the top of the radish.

Glue the leaves down.

Make a loop with the remaining wire at the top of the radish and attach a french earring wire.

Figure 5

Final Product

Luna Lovegood's Radish Earrings (v6)

Christina B's tutorial was taken with permission from the HP_costuming LiveJournal Community.

Please note that the patterns and tutorials you find here have been designed by Harry Potter fans all over the Internet. The authors alone hold the copyrights and licences to these patterns and tutorials, which means you CANNOT use their patterns to make something that you will sell to others afterwards. You can use them to make things for yourself. You can make some for your friends and ask them to pay for supplies. You CANNOT, however, ask them to pay you to do it as though you had created this pattern by yourself, or try to sell you crafts to a local store.

Think about it. Would you take a Prisoner of Azkaban book, photocopy it, put your name in big red letters on the front cover and try to sell it in your local library? The answer is, obviously, no. Well, selling crafts you have made but not designed would be just as bad!

Also note that the tutorials, recipes and patterns found here have not been tested and that The Leaky Cauldron's Harry Potter Crafts section is not responsible for any mistakes they may contain. If you do find something wrong in one of them, however, please e-mail us to let us know.

On that note, Harry crafting to all!