In the past few years, balloon frame makers around the world have started using the term balloon construction to describe the process of building a unique and functional frame from scratch.
These are typically made using either traditional balloon making methods or a technique called “construction validity.”
But if you’ve never tried balloon construction before, now might be the perfect time to learn the intricacies of the process.
This article will walk you through the basic steps of constructing a balloon frame, from the basic construction process to the final finishing touch, and provide you with some handy tools and instructions to get started.
We’ll also take a closer look at some of the different materials and techniques that are used to create these frames.
If you’re not familiar with balloon construction, it’s a process that involves using a balloon to construct a solid object.
The balloon is typically made from either a piece of paper or cardboard that has been cut out of a variety of materials, and then glued together with adhesive tape.
The structure is then glued to the balloon using an adhesive that is applied to the inside of the balloon.
This creates a permanent frame that can hold up to 3,000 pounds of pressure and can hold the balloon up for a long time without cracking.
In a balloon-making process, the balloon is suspended from a balloon that has a hole punched through it.
The hole is then filled with the desired material.
This allows the balloon to be inflated using a fan.
Once the balloon has been inflated, the fabric is removed and it’s used to construct the balloon frame.
Once completed, the frame is then sealed in a box with the paper used for the frame.
The paper is then carefully folded into a ball and cut into shapes that are then stitched onto the balloon with a sewing machine.
These shapes are then taped onto the balloons frame, and sealed with the balloon-fabric sealer.
The process is then repeated until the balloon and the frame are completely assembled and sealed.
This process is typically repeated twice per year.
To complete the balloon frames, balloon makers typically use a combination of two or three different materials, including recycled paper and a variety or designs from around the globe.
These materials include: recycled paper from the United States and Canada