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Candle Making Instructions Index


~ Candles made with ~
2423 Mottling Candle Wax for Pillars, Tapers & Votives
Container - Jar Candle Instructions
Container/Jar Candle
Instructions
Chunk Candle Instructions
Chunk Candle
Instructions
Cube Candle Instructions
Cube Candle
Instructions
Floating Candle Instructions
Floating Candle
Instructions
Grubby-Primitave Candle Instructions
Grubby-Primitave Candle
Instructions
Pillar Candle Instructions
Pillar Candle
Instructions
Votive Candle Instructions
Votive Candle
Instructions
Wax Tart Instructions
Wax Tart
Instructions

~ Candles made with ~
TRI 1275 One Pour Container Blend with Soy

Container/Jar Candle Instructions
Container/Jar Candle
Instructions

Deep Metal Tin Candle Instructions
Deep Metal Tin Candle
Instructions

Floating Candle Instructions
Floating Candle
Instructions

Pottery Candle Instructions
Pottery Candle
Instructions

Tea Cup Candle Instructions
Tea Cup Candle
Instructions
Tea Light Candle Instructions
Tea Light Candle
Instructions
Votive Cup Candle Instructions
Votive Cup Candle
Instructions
 

~ Candles made with ~
TRI 6380 Preblended Votive Candle Wax

Cube Candle Instructions
Cube Candle
Instructions

Floating Candle Instructions
Floating Candle
Instructions

Votive Candle Instructions
Votive Candle
Instructions

Tea Light Candle Instructions
Tea Light Candle
Instructions
Wax Tart Instructions
Wax Tart
Instructions
 

A Brief History of Candle Making

 

Candles date back to early biblical times.  For centuries they were the main source of light.  Most of the early Greek and Roman candles were made from a thread of flax coated with wax and pitch.  In other countries, candles were made of palm oil, coconut oil, beeswax and olive oil. 

 

In the middle ages, bayberry wax was refined in England for use in making candles.  The earliest dipped candles were made of tallow, but had an unpleasant smell.  In the early 1800's paraffin was made to replace tallow as the main ingredient for candle making. 

 

Although, electricity has replaced candle power as an important source of light, the candle still remains in our lives.  Today candles are more popular than ever.  They are used for decorative purposes, for festive occasions, for the calm and sanctity they evoke, and for the general mood of warmth, relaxation, and even romance they creates in our homes.



Never melt wax on a gas stove, it has a Flash Point & is Flammable.
Never leave wax unattended.


Tri-State Candlemaking Supplies shall not be held responsible for products created by you from our supplies. You alone are responsible for product.


We strongly recommend thorough recipe testing!

 
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