1/32" Fiber Paper - 24" x 24"

$29.95 USD
Buy 3 or more for $25.45 each
Item# 92809
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Use as a fusing surface
  • Eliminates the need for kiln wash
  • Measures 24" x 24" x 1/32" thick
  • Flexible
  • Use to layer shapes for relief designs

Product Description

Use 1/32" shelf paper as a fusing surface, it eliminates the need for shelf wash. Line your kiln shelf for multiple firings and to emboss a gentle texture or cut and layer shapes for relief designs. Measures 24" x 24" x 1/32" thick (less than 1mm).

In use image from "Warm Glass" #6540. Ornaments created by artist George Ayars. School of fish plate by artist Val Oswalt-deWaard. Artist Julie Nelson-Neil created wave bowl using multiple layers of thickness of fiber paper. 

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5 out of 5 stars
By on
Pros : Fast shelf cover and can be used twice for fusing.
Cons : I love this product and highly recommend this for glass fusing. Does give your glass texture.
Other Thoughts : Easily cuts to any size project. Washes off easily.
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1 of 1 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   great for cutting shapes!
By on
Pros : I use this fiber paper to die cut with my paper crafting dies. Then I place the die cut under my glass and it embosses/kiln carves my glass perfectly and uniquely!
Cons :
Other Thoughts : If you use this with paper crafting dies--- a good idea is to put wax paper between the fiber paper and the die to make the die cut pop out of the die easier. otherwise it can rip, which is a disappointing and expensive waste of kiln paper. :)
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5 of 6 people found this review helpful
4 out of 5 stars
  •   Great size
By on
Pros : No need to prep kiln shelf with wash over and over. Convenient. Cut to fit perfectly in a 24" kiln. LOVE THAT!
Cons : Rougher texture than I am used to with Fiber Paper. VERY thin, would not work for too many firings
Other Thoughts : I'm used to a thicker fiber paper which I feel has better air flow. It also can be used for many firings without so much waste.
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Related Content
Aug 11, 2010
Step 1 Cut a piece of glass in any wild shape or size you like. (This piece was just a leftover piece of glass from a stained glass window.) Step 2 Place a drape mold in the kiln. Since the piece of glass may run down to the shelf, it is best to have a piece of Fiber Paper under the mold. (I have used a bisque fired coffee mug for my mold. The glass will melt down around this mold so be sure to pick something were the sides go straight down or flare out, or the glass will break removing it from the mold.) Step 3 Drape a thin piece of Fiber Paper over the drape mold that is about the same size as the piece of glass. Step 4 Fire the glass at cone 017. Step 5 Wash the piece using a soft brush to remove
Jul 15, 2010
When youre in a creative slump, try slumping with a new mold. Delphi just added three new molds from Creative Paradise to its selection. Ive attached information on each of these molds, along with project ideas to get you inspired. These fusing molds are made from ceramic clay and are highly durable. But be sure to cover them well with kiln wash before use to prevent cracking. Four coats of kiln wash is recommended. Slumping 3-D Sunflowers Step 1. Trace the slumping mold onto a piece of paper, so you know how large your glass can be. Begin arranging glass on this pattern, starting with the flower base glass. Step 2. Arrange flower petal glass in layers and fuse. Step 3. Arrange the fused flower on top of the mold and slump. Slumping Pattern Bar Plates (pictured top left) This unique dam mold makes it easy to make pattern
Nov 02, 2011
As a fused glass jewelry artisan I have probably spent as much time on the look and feel of the backs of my pieces as the fronts. I have found that the feel of the glass on the skin is as much a selling point as the colors or design. Its the same conundrum fiber artists have been dealing with for ages wool is an amazing fiber - easy to knit with and warm - but the majority of folks just cant stand that itchy feeling on bare skin. The same principle applies to glass. What you use on your kiln shelf can determine exactly how your pieces will feel on the skin - and in turn, can make for a happier customer. After experimenting with various methods including kiln wash (produces a very rough feel) and thicker fiber papers/boards (again, too rough) I have settled down into a