starter tutorial

Minecraft Full Building Tutorial: Starter House II

description: another lovely starter house for you to set up quickly early on in game. This build uses little materials and takes very little time! It’s enough space for storage, crafting, and whatever else you need while traveling long distances, or starting up a new world. This one is larger than the first starter house in the catalog. all photo credit: tutorialscubed

Quick facts: 

   quick // moderate difficulty // few & common resources // 13x13 2 story // unfurnished // top floor outdoor porch and glass sun roof, spiral staircase

T U T O R I A L S C U B E D      B L O G

U R L 

C R E A T O R 


A B O U T     T U T O R I A L S C U B E D 

S C A V E N G E R      L I S T

—- this list simply shows the minimum required supplies for this project. It could be spot on, or a little extra for rounding purposes- point is, don’t take it too seriously. If you get this base number of supplies you should be good to follow through this tutorial, if you’re the kind of survivalist that likes to get their hard-earned materials together before starting a project instead of being forced to run about and retrieve the missing components during a build, then i have you covered. Be creative! This is all merely a guideline —-

Essentials: [not accurate yet]

100 spruce wood planks

50 glass panes 

50 glass blocks

stone brick stairs

stone brick slabs

birch wood planks

stone brick slabs

Full project: 


trap doors

pretty flowers


buckets of water




furnishings, etc.


T U T O R I A L 

1.  start by laying down logs in a 13x13 pattern inner swirl up. Build the corners up by 2 blocks making them pillars of 3 blocks in total. Then, jump two blocks, and build another 3 block-high pillar by placing two more. jump two blocks, build 2 up, jump two blocks, and build two up until you have a bordered foundation that resembles the picture below. Place windows in place of the jumped blocks. Make sure to leave a 2 block by 2 block space for the door. In this particular building, it is 4 blocks in from the left side of it’s front face (which could be any face as they are all equal).

2. Lay down logs over the tops of the windows and all the already placed logs (those 3-tall pillars). For the doorway, simply run the log line over it’s arch, and place two more logs inner swirl up beneath them to create a 2x2 space. 

3. lay down stone brick stairs upside down in a place one, jump two pattern along the entire top border of logs. Make sure the corners have one on either side directly adjacent to it, you can start with the corners if that makes it easier!

4. fill the gap between the upside down stairs with stone slabs , wrapping them around the corners. 

5. fill in the top border with birch wood planks, creating the first level’s ceiling, and the floor of the second level. 

6. Now you will create the border and foundation for the porch / look out sort of thing on the second floor. stack spruce logs directly on top of the line of spruce logs beneath it. line one entire side, then hook around and create a doorway. Stack an extra log on top of every third block to create the same pattern as the first floor. If you’re unsure about how to create your own structure like this, refer to the picture below. :) 

7. stack the 2-block tall pillars with 2 more blocks, making them a total of 4 blocks tall. 

8. we will now prepare to make the stairs! from the right of the doorway on the top level when facing it, mine away a corner space for the stairs. If you’re unsure on what size to make it, refer to the picture! 

9. Go down to the lower level and face where you’d like the entrance of your stairs to be. Lay down 2 birch wood slabs extending left off the second window on the right face of the house. Mine away the floor blocks 3 deep and 2 wide, and lay down birch wood planks as flooring. 

10. Go to the first level and face the hole we just mined in the corner. Replace the floor with birch wood planks to the length of two windows to the second pane in from the corner to the right and out to either one pane of the second window or the second pane of the second window to the left. lay down two slabs extending horizontally from the sides of wall in stacking ways to create a stair structure. Build the first set of them against the wall and create a platform, then turn the staircase against the adjacent wall to connect to the ceiling or top floor. If you want you can mine away another oak wood plank that goes up tot he second floor and replace it with two more slabs to make it look better and flow easier. it also adds another step.  

–If you want to hide that ugly space under it, make it bigger! and add a door for storage with chests, or you can decorate with potted plants, hanging vines, or bamboo with water behind it!–

11. Going back to the work upstairs, fill in the spaces between the logs with windows just exactly like you did downstairs. 

12. top the windows and the space between the pillars with logs like the firs time as well, then begin the birch wood plank ceiling, but don’t close it- just allow it to border the logs like in the picture below. 13. place stone slabs over the border that has logs and birch planks. 14. lay stone brick blocks down on top of the exposed birch planks. 

15. if you’d like, you can fill the space between the stone bricks with glass to create a daylight roof. Otherwise fill or finish like any other roof. 

16. add or remove windows, beds, doors, borders, paintings, storage, torches, furniture and crafting things to complete it. Here’s some basic things i did to mine!

Good luck! :D 

The party was in full swing now and Daxton was still sat in a far corner, away from most of the people with a cigarette clutched between two fingers. He’d been in his room smoking for a while, but that was different. He’d been smoking weed in his room, something he knew people would ask for if he’d done it outside. With a cigarette, nobody really asked for a drag or anything like that. Sure they asked for one but, that was only if they were really desperate. Glancing around at the people there, he nodded along to the music and smiled at everyone who glanced his way. He was high, real high and his eyes showed as much. Smirking up at a girl who was passing, they flirted back and forth until he friend pulled he away and then he was left alone again. Glancing at the people around him, he sighed and clutched the bottle of whiskey closer to him. A few more gulps from the bottle and he should be set to go. Ready to party with the rest of them.

Embroidery Starter Tutorial

@ridewithblurryface asked for a little tutorial, so I’m going to give this a shot and make one (with a bit of silliness) —

The most expensive any hobby will ever be is at the start, and the great thing about embroidery and other needlecraft arts is that they are a pretty cheap hobby. 


Here are the tools I use on a regular basis:

  • embroidery floss: your paint, usually less than 50¢ each
  • aida cloth: this is what I use, but any fabric, within limits, will do
  • bamboo hoop: this one is 5″ diameter, but you can get them from 3″ to 10″, plastic hoops work too
  • compass: like all the perfect circles I make for my sunsets? that’s thanks to this guy right here. make sure the large joint (connecting the opposite end of the pointy bits) is relatively tight, so the compass won’t slip larger as you’re drawing
  • the threader things: ?? the things you use to pull the thread through the eye of the needle. threaders. (gah, fine i’ll google it …. post-google: wow they are really called needle threaders.)
  • lol i don’t know any of the names and google did not help but this thing is so useful for when i just mess up a lil bit. *linda belcher voice* lil bit. EDIT: @missjoat let me know that this is called a stitch ripper! what a name.
  • embroidery needles: no really, that is their name. next to the tapestry and quilting needles.
  • pencil: for sketching your image, preferably mechanical so that you don’t have to sharpen it
  • white eraser: for when you royally mess up sketching your image, and you need it to be white if you’ll be using white fabric all the time
  • scissors: ONLY FOR THREAD, don’t use them for anything else unless you want rough floss ends (nobody wants rough floss ends)

All that? 20-30 bucks, and the only things you’ll need to restock regularly are the hoops ($1-2 each), the floss (39¢ each at my local craft shop), and the cloth ($3.50 per roll, ~3-5 projects). And needle threaders, ugh. I think I go through about a pack of 3 per month, but they only cost $2 for a pack. Don’t get a fancy one because you WILL be replacing it. 

If you have a local craft shop, just go to the needlework section and you will find all* of this stuffprobably next to all the yarn. 

*except maybe the compass; for that, go to the drawing section


So about your embroidery floss, your paint. You know how paint is stored in those handy, sealable tubes? Ok, imagine if when you bought your paint, it was in a plastic sandwich baggie. Pretty inconvenient, right? Yeah, that’s how embroidery floss is packaged. Two little pieces of paper, wrapped in a tube around the gently bundled floss. Totally impractical for storage. That same section where you bought your tools will have storage options. I use these guys:

(guest starring my very fluffy cat, Basil Mae)

When I started, I didn’t label the color ID numbers on the holder, and man do I regret it. I have good eyes for color, so if I just take the color I need with me to the store, I can find it again, but WOW it would have been so much easier to have just labeled their number right from the get-go. 

I have never regretted owning so many colors of embroidery floss. Never. If I could, I would buy three of each color available.


Don’t start with something difficult. Please don’t. Your first few projects will be for you to just figure out the craft - and that is good! But if you try to challenge yourself too much with that first one, you might end up frustrated and unwilling to try again. 

This is my very first embroidery project:

(Don’t get me wrong, I love it! But it is simple and basic.)

Also, don’t be afraid to trace. In fact, I encourage it. Unless you can find a nice pattern to use, you’ll be making your own patterns (like I do!). I have to remind myself all the time that my skills aren’t in drawing, they are in stitching. It’s okay to use ‘unsavory’ methods to help my end product look as good as it does. (I say this because I really struggled with tracing for a long time. I thought it made me a bad artist and crafter. But the exactness of my projects are what make me especially happy, so I just said screw the haters and start off with tracing now.)

It is unlikely you’ll be able to trace the whole thing anyway. I use the bamboo hoop and pencil to size the edges of the total area, then gently tape the cloth to my computer. I get the image in place behind the cloth, turn up the brightness as high as it goes, and outline the parts that are definite. Because the fabric will shift a little bit, try not to copy everything; the positions of details will be close to impossible to mark during the trace stage, especially if you’re using thick cloth. Here’s a current project I’m working on (oh god it’s such a beast), and how it looked after the initial trace:

As you can see, I have major shapes outlined, but very little detail. After I’ve traced enough, I put the cloth back on the hoop, and fill in the details to the best of my ability. Here’s what it looks like when I’ve finished penciling:

Honestly? This still isn’t good enough with details - lines aren’t as straight as they need to be, some little parts are out of place or sized wrong, but at some point, you have to stop with your pencil. If you don’t, you’ll end up with a greyish fabric from all the erasing, and it will be difficult to see what you need to stitch versus the errors. 

(This project isn’t finished yet - I’ve only just started stitching, but you’ll see the end result soon enough.)

Take your time stitching. It’s the best part. It’s the reason embroidery makes me so happy, because the action of stitching is so repetitive and simple, but over time you have this amazing work of patience and detail. It’s nice to be able to stitch while you listen to some tunes or TV. I have watched so many seasons of procedural crime dramas while I stitch. It’s what I do with my evenings and I love it. I struggle to just watch TV these days - I always want to be stitching!!

If you mess up, that’s okay! Either gently pull the thread back out, or get out one of your “i fucked up” tools. Sometimes, you are going to really fuck up, and you’ll need to start over. This Steve face was actually the 2.0 version. THAT was upsetting and I was pretty grumpy for a solid hour, but I’m so happy I restarted. It looks so much better, and I learned from my mistakes in the 1.0 version.

Alright, I am sure I didn’t cover everything, so as always, you can feel free to send me an ask and I am so happy to help. If you make anything, please feel free to tag me or send me a message about it. 

More Helpful Tips

Drugstore makeup starter kit, plus a 9-step everyday beginner makeup tutorial!


1. Apply a BB cream or tinted moisturizer with your fingers, a sponge, or foundation brush. BB creams are more natural, and blend into the skin more easily than a foundation, which can cake up. I like this one because it has a medium coverage and is not thick or oily like some BB creams. Pictured: Rimmel Matte BB Cream in Light.

2. Brush on a lightweight, brightening concealer and blend in with your fingers. Apply under the eyes, around the nose, and on the chin (plus any other areas where you have redness). For acne spots, use a drier, less glowy concealer. This one by Maybelline melts into the skin flawlessly and brightens without looking fake. Pictured: Maybelline Dream Touch Lumi Concealer in Ivory.

3. Use a fluffy brush to dust powder on your skin. If you’re oily, brush it all over. If you have dry skin, lightly dust onto the forehead, nose, and chin, making sure to set all the areas where you put concealer. This powder keeps oily skin matte, but is not dry or cakey so it is suitable for all skin types. Pictured: Maybelline Dream Matte Powder in Light.

4. Apply a light, matte bronzer with the same fluffy brush. Follow a 3 and E shape on either side of your face- your temples, cheekbones, and chin. Less is more with bronzer. Pictured: NYC Smooth Skin Bronzing Powder in Sunny.

5. With a fluffy brush, dust a natural blush onto your cheekbones. Make sure to not bring the blush too far in towards your nose. This blush is matte and flattering on all skin tones because it is a natural, pinky nude shade. Pictured: NYX Powder Blush in Peach.


6. Option 1: Apply a light champagne cream eyeshadow all over your eyelids with your fingers. This one by Maybelline is long-lasting and foolproof and will brighten up your eyes. This is the best option for someone who doesn’t like to apply eyeshadow on a daily basis. Pictured: Maybelline Color Tattoo Cream Eyeshadow in Barely Branded.

Option 2: Apply a peachy champagne color all over your eyelids with a flat eyeshadow brush. Pat the color on, don’t swipe. Use the same flat brush to apply a light brown shimmery shade to the outer half of your eyelids, bringing up slightly into the crease if desired. Use a fluffy eyeshadow brush to gently buff around the edge of the peach color and the edge of the brown color. When in doubt, blend! Apply a light off-white shade to your inner corners with a small brush or your fingertips. Pictured: Wet N Wild Color Icon Trio in Walking on Eggshells.

7. Use an eyeliner “marker” to line your upper lashline (you can use a pencil eyeliner if you prefer a more smudgy eye look). Hold the eyeliner horizontally along your upper lashline, and make a series of small connected strokes along your lashes (don’t try to do it in one full swipe!) Make the line thinnest at the inner corner of the eye and slightly thicker at the outer corner. The line should follow the natural curve of your lashline. This liner’s tip is very thin, so it is easy for a beginner to use. You just have to be patient and practice! I chose a dark brown shade as a softer alternative to black. Pictured: Wet N Wild Mega Eyes Defining Marker in Dark Brown.

8. Curl your lashes and apply mascara! This one lengthens, defines, separates, and gives natural volume with no clumps. Pictured: Maybelline One by One Mascara.


9. Apply a natural, pink/nude lipstick or gloss. For everyday, a more balm-like lipstick is easiest (you don’t always need a mirror to apply, and you don’t have to worry about feathering or lipstick on your teeth). Maybelline’s Color Whispers are my favorite- they have soft, sheer, and moisturizing pinks, nudes, berries, corals, and reds. Pictured: Maybelline Color Whisper in Pink Possibilities.

Minecraft Full Building Tutorial : Simple Starter House I

description: this is a simple starter house to build quickly and with little resources for starting a new game, or adventuring out and needing somewhere to stay for the night. Keep reading to see a full list of materials needed for this project, and step by step illustrated directions. This tutorial is basically a text make up of a youtube video tutorial that currently already exists. I simply arranged it into an easy and quickly digestible format where it is not required to continuously pause, rewind, and glance between screens. I give credit where it is due and i hope that you can find some use from this! Click the url link below to access the original tutorial on youtube, or click the creator link to view his personal website or channel on youtube. 

T U T O R I A L S C U B E D      B L O G

U R L 

C R E A T O R 


A B O U T     T U T O R I A L S C U B E D 

S C A V E N G E R      L I S T

— this list simply shows the minimum required supplies for this project. It could be spot on, or a little extra for rounding purposes- point is, don’t take it too seriously. If you get this base number of supplies you should be good to follow through this tutorial, if you’re the kind of survivalist that likes to get their hard-earned materials together before starting a project instead of being forced to run about and retrieve the missing components during a build, then i have you covered. Be creative! This is all merely a guideline —


30 spruce wood logs

25 spruce wood planks

40 Spruce wood slabs

15 oak wood planks

55 spruce wood stairs

15 cobblestone

Full project: 

20 gravel (for path)

15 wood fence

1 wood fence gate

10 bush

Grass, flowers, cactuses, (lawn decoration and texturing) 


Windows- 5 glass 

Light - some torches

Table - 1 fence post, 1 pressure plate

Chairs - 2 oak wood stairs, 2 item frames

Outdoor Seating - 2 spruce wood logs, 1 oak wood stairs, 6 rails

Daylight Sensor Outdoor lighting - spruce wood log, glow stone, wood slab, torch, red stone dust, light sensor


Recommended Items: 

2 beds

4 chests

1 wood door 

5 trap doors (for shelves) – where shelves do not work, use signs – 


2 Furnaces 

1 Crafting table

T U T O R I A L 

  1. Place 4 spruce logs, inner circle up- jump 3 blocks between the sides and 5 between the front and back. Face a side a total of 7 blocks long for the front face.
  2. Fill the lines between the 4 logs with cobble stones to create a 5x7 border. Your box should have log corners and cobblestone sides. 
  3. Look at the front face of the house (established in step 1), and count four blocks in from the left corner log to the right, on the fourth block. cobblestone, mine it away, leaving a blank space, and one cobblestone and one log to the right. This will leave space for the door. 
  4. Fill the space in the middle with oak wood planks. This is the floor 
  5. Bring the corner spruce logs up by two making them a total of 3 blocks tall. 

  6. Place spruce wood planks in a “place one, jump one pattern.” The 7 block long wall should have three wood planks, two directly next to the corner logs, and one between those in the middle, 
  7. Fill the spaces between the wood planks with spruce wood stairs facing outward, skipping the space reserved for the door, Your structure should now be 2 blocks tall with 3 block tall pillars in each of the four corners,
  8. Stack wood planks on top of the already placed “place one, jump one pattern” blocks. Basically cover the entire top layer of oak wood blocks, (make sure to exclude the corner logs and stair blocks.)

  9. Stack two spruce wood planks on the 5 block long sides on top of the already placed spruce wood planks, excluding the middle block of the three which contains a stair block. Between the two now 3 block tall spruce wood plank pillars, place an upside down stair to create an arch, or just a normal plank if you can’t do upside down stairs. 

  10. Place outward facing stairs from log corner to log corner on the front and back face (the 7 block long sides,) and with a one block stair overlap to begin the formation of the room. Lay down another two lines of stairs one block up and one block in toward the middle of the roof to create a triangular formation. Lay down spruce wood planks on top of the gap between the two sides of stairs (one on each side= total of 2). Use spruce wood slabs to cover the gap line between the two lines of stairs to close the roof.

  11. Use wood slabs to form a porch by laying one down off each block on the front face of the house. It should directly border the front face from log corner to log corner.
  12. Place stairs coming off the spruce slab that extends from the doorway, and lay down one spruce wood plank on either side of the stairs. 

  13. Lay down upside down stairs extending off the wood slabs that form the porch directly left from the entrance stairs, then place a spruce wood plank at the end. Extend two more upside down spruce stairs from the spruce wood plank to curve alongside the left wall of the house. 

  14. Place one upside down stair block directly to the right of the entrance stairs and it’s adjoining spruce plank, lay down another spruce plank after it, and fill the empty space between it and the corner log with stairs facing outward. Lay down another stair facing the down the right side of the house
  15. Lay down spruce wood slabs extending 2 deep off the roof line to create a covered porch.
  16. Lay down fence post on the outer wood planks, stacking them two tall in appropriate locations such as the end block on the left side of the house, the corners, and the end blocks by the stairway entrance, Basically just use your best judgement to testify accents to the house or refer to the picture or video linked at the top. Attach a gate at the stairs if you would like extra protection
  17. Around the right side of the house, lay down wood slabs to lead down it’s length. stack 3 spruce wood logs beside the last wood slab that lines the right side of the house. Mine away the floor bordering the slabs and place spruce logs inner circle up in the spaces, lay down a line on the entire log floor border with 2 blocks tall of bush. Make sure there’s no blocks directly lining your bushes or any other part of your house for that matter. Don’t necessarily clear it out, but leave a one block border between the world and your home to prevent creepers and things from crawling up and somehow getting in!
  18. Fill the remaining holes in the walls with glass windows. The holes should be in between the oak blocks of each wall. 
  19. Place torches anywhere but preferably at eye level or so, so 2 blocks up from the ground maybe. It looks good and is efficient to place them on either sides of the windows.
  20. On one end of the building, mine away the floor block in the middle between the two floor planks, and place a crafting table. Place a fence post on top of that, and a pressure pad on top of that; add stairs on either sides to represent chairs, you can add item frames on them to make them appear more like chairs if you’d like, though it is optional. 
  21. Attach furnaces to either sides of the walls above the chairs, leaving a space between them. 
  22. Fill the ceiling in with a line of logs to add detail, make sure the bark is facing down when you place it. Or whatever- but make sure it’s all the same. I guess. Whatever you do will look interesting! 
  23. Place trap doors above the stair-chairs and flip them up if they aren’t already, putting the furnaces on “shelves.” 

  24. Place beds on each side of the walls on the opposite side of the chairs, mine out the area underneath and between, placing double chests beneath each, and a floor between the two; this creates a “sunken bedroom,” or “compact living,” as it’s original creator, Keralis [add link] mentioned. Add torches on either sides of the walls and pressure plates for the shelf space. 

  25. Place a door, (it looks better if you place it while facing it inside the house). Make sure there is a fair area of level ground around your front door, to make it easy to get in and out of. If you’re near water, place dirt blocks in front of the door, or wood planks and craft a dock!

Create a sitting area in front, one block in front of one block to the left of the stair entry way when facing it by placing two spruce logs with the inner swirls facing inward (you’ll have to put down dirt blocks to attach them to first and then destroy them,) and a single stair block facing outward; run rail blocks along the top of the logs and one block in front and back of the log on both the left and right side of the front facing stair. (woohoo stair chairs) 

Make a daylight sensor porch light: 

  1. Mine out the dirt, sand, cobblestone, whatever matter is in your front lawn, in a line from the direct entrance of your house and leading the entrance of the chair. (remember, you don’t have to add the corner blocks when making turns in paths and walls- it adds texture if you leave them out!) continue this path to whatever main road or other building or mine is nearby, if you’d like. 
  2. Place a log in the lawn one block in front of one block directly to the right of the stair entry way. Top with a glow block and wood panel to light the area, –to create a daylight sensor light: dig a space under the glow stone and place a torch, then run red stone dust in a line 2 blocks under the surface. After you’ve laid the dust down, cover the space above with dirt or whatever matter is around to even it to ground level, and place a daylight sensor at the end of the red stone dust line, leaving a hole in the cover so the sunlight can reach it and toggle the light on and off for night and day. Cover the open area in the front with grass, cactus, trees, flowers, sand dunes, or whatever to garnish the area around it with natural growth. You can also put your garden in front or beside your house. Add torches and whatever else to the outside. :)

 Hey guys i hope you enjoyed my first ever tutorial. I had a lot of fun making it and i want to continue to post tutorials like this as long as you all like them. Like, reblog, or drop me a message to let me know what you think. Thanks guys, happy crafting. :)



a-mistake  asked:

Hey there!! Just wanted to say you have the most fricken amazing skills ever! I wanted to ask as well (as an embroidery noob) if you know any good learning resources? Like I've seen people doing flowers and complicated looking stuff and I was wondering if there's a place where I can learn? Thank you so much for how much you've already taught me!!!

Hello and thank you so much!! 

This is a summary of all the How-To’s I’ve written, I’ve got a Starter Tutorial and also a tag for the embroidery asks I get, but those are all related specifically to my style, which I gotta admit uses the easiest stitches: back stitch and satin stitch

Beyond those two, I don’t use any other stitch techniques…nor do I know how to do them! I’d be doing the same google search you would in order to find anything. But there are a lot of great needlecrafters out there who have tutorials much better organized and presented than mine, so I encourage you to seek out what you’re looking for! (If there is a particular piece or artist you like, try seeing if they have a craft blog– a lot of them do!)

This isn’t me shooing you away! If you have some specific questions how I achieve a certain fiber effect, feel free to ask! I am happy to help, but I’m self-taught and willingly stuck in my little needlepoint bubble of comics and sunsets. 


So. How about a little 1 minute needle felting tutorial to keep your mind busy tonight? I’m going to have some SUPER SPECIAL needle felting kits available soon (hopefully in time for Dcon and the holidays!) but till then, here’s a starter. #banishelectionworries #needlefelting #tutorial #notreallyallthathelpful #ButHey #ionlyhadoneminute

Made with Instagram

Nathan no entendía como era posible que casi nadie recordará las semanas atrás. Porque para su mala o buena suerte él recordaba todo lo que paso o la gran mayoría de cosas cuándo era niña. No hizo nada de lo que se pudiera arrepentir pero igual era incómodo recordar ese raro y anormal suceso.

El colegio estaba plagado de estudiantes de Durmstrang y Beauxbatons como si antes no fuera suficiente tener que soportar a ciertas personas ahora se le agregaban unos cuantos desconocidos al panorama. Decidió que era buena idea visitar el campo de quidditch. Los Hufflepuff practicaban. Parecían ser la casa menos afectada por el bullicio que ahora estaba por todas partes en el colegio, ellos incluso parecían bastante relajados. Después de estar un buen rato parado decidió subir a tomar asiento en las gradas un rato, no tenía clases y estar un rato soló no le hacia mal a nadie. «ey! ¡Buen día!. —Se dirigió a la persona que estaba a su lado. No la vio antes por eso es que apenas saludaba— «¿Crees que suspendan nuestras actividades el tiempo que este el asunto del torneo? —Se le ocurría que quizás quiénes estarían libres de clases serían los participantes. No estaba muy seguro de que pasaría con los demás.


Make Up: Starter Kit + Tutorial!

Hope you enjoy me talking through my makeup essentials along with a little tutorial :)