Colorful swirled cupcakes. With as many ways as there are to decorate cupcakes, they can be really boring if you just slap some plain icing on them.
I like to make them fun and interesting, and one of my favorite ways to do that is with colorful, swirled icing. Rather than mix food coloring into the icing, I use it to paint the decorator bag, creating a result so crazy and cool that you won’t believe you got it from such a simple technique. Let me show you how! Gather the supplies The first things you’ll need, of course, are cupcakes and icing! Select the colors The best part about this technique is that you can choose any colors you want and can customize it to the occasion. You’ll be painting from 4 to 6 stripes of color for your icing, but you can repeat colors, so you really only need at least 2 different colors (up to 6 max). Paint the bags Okay, now for the actual technique! Now use the paint brush to paint stripes of color on the inside of the bag, starting at the tip and going up about 3-4 inches.
The results. The Mountain. 40 Things That Will Make You Feel Old: Pics, Videos, Links, News. Dear Photograph - StumbleUpon. Body Language Basics - Syncrat Publishing. Throughout history it has been an advantage if an individual can read body language.
Body language helps in everyday life from closing a business deal or trusting someone with your life, to recognising when someone is upset. Body language is the art of making an educated guess at a person’s feelings or intentions based on their posture, movement and positioning. To understand a person’s body language you need to take into account more than one aspect of their body language. Take tears for example. Just seeing tears on a person’s face does not tell you much as they could mean a person is happy, sad or just they might just have watery eyes. Each action or stance in the following list means very little, unless there is more than one indicating the same thing.
Arms Feet Head Chest Other. Class of '11 has 66 Native American students. By The Record June 06, 2011 - 12:00 AM STOCKTON - This year, 66 Native American students graduated from eight Stockton Unified high schools, according to Dale Fleming, who coordinates the district's Title VII program at the Native American Indian Center at Edison High School.
Those students represent 92 percent of Native Americans enrolled in the senior class. Each student received an eagle feather that was hand-beaded by their parents and a certificate. "It's a blessing in our culture," said Fleming, who's been assisting Native American students since 1968. Fleming, who tutors and advises every Native American student in the school district, said there were 75 graduates in 2010, but the 12th-grade class was smaller this year. Bay Area Teacher Placements. The Youth Career Coach Inc. Marco Tempest: The magic of truth and lies (and iPods)
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