Hi there! Thanks for checking out our new blog at Jubilee Creative!

Make yourself comfortable, stay a while and check out we have to offer at our store and our new blog! Come join us in the wonderful world of glass art and so much more! We’ve started this blog to get connected with our customers and keep everyone up to date with what we’re offering for sale and also to let you know of all the cool free stuff we’re giving away such as free glass patterns and projects and much, much more. Jubilee Creative is committed to providing the highest quality products at the best prices around, while maintaining superior customer service – we’re not happy until you’re happy. Please come back often as we’ll be updating the blog several days a week!

Here’s some of what you’ll find at Jubilee Creative among other items we offer:

Free Glass Projects and Patterns, Jewelry Findings, Glass Fusing, Warm Glass, Precut Dichroic Glass Shapes, Precut Fusible Glass Shapes, Fusible Glass Decals, High Fire Glass Decals, Glass Paint, Fusing Paint, Glass Molds, Fusing Molds,
Sumping Molds, Glass Casting Molds, Glass Supplies, Glass Working Tools, Fusing Supplies, Kiln Supplies and much much more!

Here’s some fun facts for you about glass fusing:

“While the precise origins of glass fusing techniques are not known with certainty, there is archeological evidence that the Egyptians were familiar with rudimentary techniques ca. 2000 BCE.[1] Although this date is generally accepted by all researchers, some historians argue that the earliest fusing techniques were first developed by the Romans, who were much more prolific glassworkers.[2] Fusing was the primary method of making small glass objects for approximately 2,000 years, until the development of the glass blowpipe. Glassblowing largely supplanted fusing due to its greater efficiency and utility.”

“While glass working in general enjoyed a revival during the Renaissance, fusing was largely ignored during this period as well. Fusing began to regain popularity in the early part of the 20th century, particularly in the U.S. during the 1960s. Modern glass fusing is a widespread hobby but the technique is also gaining popularity in the world of fine art.”