Daiso clay is the perfect recipe for butter slime. It recently became a trend within the slime community and got so popular in such a way that every slime expert decided to include a video of them mixing their slime with Daiso clay. It’s quite soothing to watch the Daiso clay being pushed into the slime and eventually become fully incorporated to result in a silky smooth slime. Slime fanatics will tell you that there’s a sense of satisfaction achieved when you take some messy ingredients in a bowl and transform them into something so beautiful and smooth. There are different colors of Daiso clay available as well.
White Star Flakes Slime Color
The most common addition to slime is a color. Your plain, DIY slime will most likely come out as clear or white, depending on your ingredients. But you’ll only see beautifully colored slimes all over the internet and Instagram. Color is one of the most important components of your slime. Especially when you are showing off your slime on Instagram. Others can’t feel the texture of your slime through the screen but they can ooh and aah at the way you see the slime catches the light. Color changing slime is really interesting to play with. The color comes from thermochromic pigment, which changes color with temperature. So mix one of these color changing pigment powders and alternate between heating it up (by stretching it vigorously or placing it under a lamp) and cooling it back down.
Have you ever had a pleasing reaction to something but were unable to articulate how it makes you feel because it makes absolutely no sense? For example, I love the smell of freshly opened tennis balls. I am fully aware that the smell shouldn’t be great, it’s hardly enticing on paper. If I had to describe it, I’d say it’s a musky, muddy, petroleum, rubbery odor. Sounds great, huh? Interestingly, there is a fraction of the population who, like me, loves this smell.