Fun With Snazaroo!

Face Painting is easy!

Face painting is all about looking good and
having fun! Our face paints offer a great
variety of vibrant colors. They go on easily
and dry quickly, so you can easily complete
a design in less than 5 minutes.

Follow the 3 steps below to create your own Tiger face with Snazaroo Face Paint!

Step 1

Using a damp sponge paint the bottom half
of the face with Bright Yellow. Then sponge
the top of the face with Orange paint.

Step 2

Then apply the White detailing with a brush.
Paint a wide ‘moustache’, fangs, spiky
eyebrows and white strokes at the corner of
each eye and upwards from the jaw line.

Step 3

Color the tip of the nose Black and paint a
line down the centre of the top lip. Add 3
Black dots & whiskers on each side. Add
Black strokes to the eyebrows, corner of the
eyes, jaw line and around the fangs.


Feed your little tiger’s imagination with this
effective and impressive design.

Snazaroo High Density Sponge

Snazaroo Face Paint - Orange

Snazaroo Face Paint - Bright Yellow

Snazaroo Face Paint - White

Snazaroo Face Paint - Black

Snazaroo Face Paint Brush






Snazaroo face paints are
specially formulated to be
friendly to the most delicate
skin and are fragrance free.
All our face paints have
been reviewed by an
independent professor
of dermatology and professional toxicologists.

At Snazaroo we believe
in making our products
completely safe. Therefore,
you can rest assured that
all Snazaroo face paints are
manufactured using only
approved ingredients fully
          compliant with EU & FDA toy
          and cosmetic regulations,
          and are non-toxic!

Snazaroo face paints are all
water-based. This makes
them as easy to get off as
they are to put on. Simply
remove with soap and
warm water; there is no
need for scrubbing or
                   harsh removers.


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Art as Play by Deb Bartos

Thinking about how much we have invested in art materials and frames, can lead to careful but un-inspired work.  Painting from reference materials (even your own, hopefully they ARE your own) can also produce nothing but stagnation.

Before I start a new piece, I usually ask myself, “Why am I painting this?” If I have a good reason, it usually achieves much better results than slavishly copying something that inspired me when I saw it on location.

Visiting art galleries, museums, every so often, reminds me of the great diversity that exists in art, and how none of our art “snowflake” creations are ever the same.

The world in general LOVES to categorize things, “impressionist”, “modern”, “figurative”, “representational”, and so on. We as artists get known for our “style”, whatever it may be.

I’ve had others comment, “That’s not really your style,” which I think is interesting, but not fatal. To me, it’s a sign of life, that my work doesn’t always look the same.  Every once in a while, I have to try something totally new.  It’s called growth, or at least a new learning opportunity.

I had a large looming project that I really wanted to do, but didn’t want to overwork. I didn’t know how, yet. Then I went to a local gallery and saw a revealing technique that vastly simplified what I planned to do. The artist featured in the show had consistently and confidently left most of his canvas in the under painting stage. He focused all the attention (and paint) on the parts he really wanted the viewer to see. Wow, great revelation, just what I needed just when I needed it. (Art and life in general seems to work that way for me.) I came home and played with some old paints I had on my palette for about a week on an old canvas that had painted and painted over before. It was fun, pure fun, no pressure, just experimentation.

If we are having fun, it shows in our creations, it always does. It made me remember, the best art always comes from a playful attitude. Not that our previous years of experience don’t come into the mix, but if it’s not fun, it’s not going to be fun or interesting for the viewer either.

I matched the 2 large areas with key color notes, and then scratched it off with various things to create texture and form.  A paper towel, a spoon, etc. No brushes yet, I only was shaping the forms. I’m not sure how it will turn out, but I really like it so far. That’s how the art process seems to work best for me, making it up as I go along, really incorporates everything I’ve learned about seeing so far.  It’s an ongoing process.

The old joke about “How do I get to Carnegie Hall?” (Practice, practice, practice) is the same for painting. “Keep on painting, (and have fun!)


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