Water spots become a trend in the world of nail art. And as you can see in the video below, you can use this technique on short or long nails! And what’s cool is that one technique doesn’t require a certain talent for nail art. You don’t even need an enamel brush!
There are a number of nail accessories that you need to make a pleasant marble manicure with water, most of which you may already have at home and varnish and you will get it.
The remaining stock of marble for water is listed below so you can make the manicure with as little damage as possible and clean.
You can use any brand of nail polish or nail polish, although the newer and thinner varnish, the better it will be pouring into the ring because it drips into the water. Frosted and creamy varnish also works better with this technique than mild varnish.
Glaze varnish may or may not work. Sometimes they are a little too heavy instead of spreading on the surface of the water, the varnish necklace falls to the bottom of the bowl without breaking up. Read also: Simple nail designs for short nails
You can print these instructions if you want, and watch the startup video to the water points below!
What do you need:
A variety of enamel colors, starting with very opaque white, which will be the base color of the layer, and two or three opaque cream colors to get married. For example, if you want to make a marble manicure in spring or summer, you can use creamy pastel colors; fall, add rust and dark green. Be creative!
> A bowl of water at room temperature. Water temperature is very important. If it’s too hot or too cold, the varnish won’t spill when it drips into the water.
> Wipe or wipe
> Adhesive oil or cuticle
> Orange claw, needle or pin
> This is actually all the supplies you need, unless you don’t like design and you want to start over again, you will obviously need an enamel eraser.
The technique of spraying with water seems easier than that, but even beginners of nail art can make with a little patience in a rather funky and creative design.
Brush your nails with one or two layers of smooth and soft white nail polish.
Make sure your water bowl is at room temperature. You can fill the bowl and let it rest for a while, or test the tap water and adjust it to the room temperature to fill the bowl.
Prepare your fingers for this process. When you dip your fingers into the varnish on the surface of the water, you may have varnish on your skin and fingers, and nail pads.
To facilitate cleaning, you can do one of two things.
Apply masking tape around the nails, above and below your buttocks to cover as many fingers as possible. After removing your finger from the bowl, remove the tape.
Apply a large amount of cuticle oil around your fingers, being careful not to place the nail itself. After you remove the finger from the water, just use a Q-tip cotton bud or enamel eraser to clean the enamel. Oil facilitates removal of varnish.
Insert all polishing bottles open and ready, in the order you want them to drain into the water. One by one, hold the varnish above the water bowl and, with the help of a brush, pour a drop of varnish on the surface of the water. When spreading, delete the next color.
If you keep storing polishing beads, they will form a ring around the surface of the water. This will be really cool too!
After having several colored rings, hold the pointed end of the orange stick, or pin or needle, or even a paper clip stretched, and gently pull the ring until you get a speckled pattern.
Place the nails over the enamel and dip it carefully into the enamel, leave it in water, but not touch the bottom, until the excess enamel is removed from the surface.
Using an orange swab, remove excess varnish from the surface of the water.
Slowly release your finger from the water and remove excess glaze around the nail.
Repeat for the remaining nails.
Add clear final results and you’re done!