I repurposed a large 6ft art piece I painted, it was not selling, "the first image" so i decided to up-cycle it to a new art piece all made from recycling materials and Resene landfill paint plus new Resene Gold Metallic paint which was "Gold Dust Solid Gold" and "Duck Egg Blue" Paint. The white background was a landfill paint I got which was "Zylone Sheen Waterborne Low Sheen White"The flowers are made from melting down plastic bags and shredding them down to a powder, also shredding down cardboard boxes that are also laden with plastic mixed into the cardboard boxes, then placing them in a large barrel, adding in PVA glue, Cornflour, landfill paint and some water, mix thoroughly, then spread out on large glass sheets until nearly dry, then cut and shape, I cut and shaped them into flower petals and glued onto the canvas. I also spread the mixture on the whole canvas to create a textured background and let dry. I then painted it and produced an art piece that seems to have people when they come over saying WOW amazing.
Hello every one
can some one tell us where we can get a street map
that would be good thanks
Now, renovating your home, in this economic climate, can pay dividends.
It enables you to have the home that you've always wanted - maybe move (or remove) a wall, renovate the kitchen or bathroom, add a window or two and generally add value to your home.
We, at Aspiring Kitchens & More, are your local renovation specialists.
Our team of fully qualified, insured and trusted tradesmen can carry out the smallest to the largest renovation - all professionally project managed with just one point of contact throughout.
Our team also includes an innovative architect and structural engineer to assist with those projects that require consents.
So let's have a chat about your ideas and see how we can help improve your home.
The war stifled building development in the 1940s but NZ Railways' new outwards goods
shed went ahead. The concrete structure at the corner of Colombo and Cass streets was the largest building in the South Island when it opened in 1945. If the shed represented rail's dominance in freight transport, the new Christchurch station, built soon after, symbolised an
expected golden age for passengers. The new goods shed allowed old sheds across the
tracks, and a little to the east, to be demolished, clearing the site for the new station. Who
would think, within 50 years, both would be redundant?