Home » Home » “Making It Easy With Liz” Launches Their Flagship Site – Features Craft Supplies & Much More

A new online shopping portal for Beads and Supplies to make unique craft items at home.

BRIDGEWATER, NOVA SCOTIA, November 6, 2014, Beaded crafts are all the rage nowadays, yet many people do not live near a store to be able to buy the needed supplies. Sometimes, it is necessary to travel great distances just to buy some Beads and Findings. Well, all that is changed with the launch of MakingItEasyWithLiz.com. Finally, a site that has everything needed to enjoy this great hobby. It is well laid out, and user friendly. New products will be added to the site on a consistent basis, so everybody should check-back often.

MakingItEasyWithLiz.com is divided into categories, which include: Products, Blog, Projects & Videos, and a What’s New Section. Interesting articles can be found on the Blog, and new ideas and Tips and Tricks can be found at Projects & Videos. Interesting and informative videos will make creating crafts a lot of fun. The Products Section is where everybody goes first, because it features: Beads, Findings, Stringing Materials, Leather, Metals, Wire, Kumihimo Supplies, Tools, Needles, Glues, Hand Crafted Jewelry, and Misc. Supplies.

For those folks interested in Kumihimo, the “Dazzle-It” Disc will help to create professional braided jewelry. It is a real time saver. The included instructions will get anyone up to speed in no time at all. Kumihimo is a Japanese form of braid-making. Cords and ribbons are made by interlacing strands. Kumihimo is Japanese for “gathered threads”. Kumihimo cord was first created by a form of finger-loop braiding. Later tools such as the marudai and the takadai were employed to make more complex braids in shorter time. The most prominent historical use of the cords was by samurai as both a functional and decorative way to lace their lamellar armour and their horses’ armor (barding). Kumihimo cords are now used as ties on haori jackets and obijimes, which are used for tying on an obi (kimono sash).

For complete information, please visit: MakingItEasyWithLiz.com

Media Contact:

Attn: Media Relations
Bridgewater, NS
Reference: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kumihimo