11 Responses

  1. Dr Linda D Lake
    | Reply

    Wow! Three easy steps! I have struggled with eyes, but this is a no brainer! Sharon, I have admired your work for years, and someday may be able to meet you in person. I use the Optima woodburner, and only have a few tips I really like. It is like a favorite pen or pencil to me! Thanks for sharing your beautiful work, techniques, and tips!

  2. PAUL MORRISSETTE
    | Reply

    You make it look so easy. I watched the video very closely. The burn from your tool seems to be administered as though it was an ink jet. When I apply my tool, the burn does not seem to have a smooth flow. Even though I put PHD into effect, I may have a major burn, or it’s a repetitive motive.

    The video is really great. Thank you.

    • Sharon Bechtold
      | Reply

      Make sure you are using very little pressure. Glide your burner on the wood.

  3. Hussam
    | Reply

    Great job i like your work .

  4. Penelope Rembold
    | Reply

    Thanks Sharon, another great lesson. !! Your voice is easy to listen to. It is great to see how you move your tool.

  5. Sandra Molko
    | Reply

    Thanks for another great lesson! You make it look so easy!

    • Sharon Bechtold
      | Reply

      LOL, after a while of doing stuff over and over again – it all becomes easy. Until of course I get a student that challenges me with something I never thought of – then it’s GAME ON! That’s why I love to teach. Keeps me sharp. 🙂

  6. John
    | Reply

    Brilliant thank you

  7. Lorraine sawchuk
    | Reply

    Hi,Sharon, I have been burning since 2003 and I am self taught. I am new to your videos and am happy to learn new ways and unlearn bad habits. Thank you. I love your shader!

  8. Jim
    | Reply

    Enjoy your videos I primarily do carvings but my friend Art Ritiss tends to slow that down! For me the more on shading the better! Thanks again!

    • Sharon Bechtold
      | Reply

      You are welcome 🙂

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