I needed help while ordering individual LEGO pieces online. Specifically, while ordering colors that are similar to other LEGO colors, I would often order the wrong one. So, I created a physical colors reference list that I'm calling the LEGO Colors Poster.
I've been playing with LEGO and making videos about it for over 6 years. Then I stopped. That was 3 months ago. Since then, I've experienced many expected and unexpected consequences. Here are the biggest ones.
Lemme tell you about how I dollify stuff in excruciating detail with the LEGO Marvel CMF series as an example. Or, more precisely, just Monica Rambeau in this video. I follow these seven steps with every dollification I do, and I hope more people will join me in my quest to dollify the world.
A hair piece is ombré if it has colors or tones that shade into each other. And I find it makes any hair piece more interesting. Today, I'm taking a look at how LEGO achieved the effect with the intent of recreating it myself. Because I need more shaded LEGO hair pieces in my life. Obviously.
Through the years, we've gotten five distinct Aurora LEGO minidolls. I want to know why are all of the dresses pink? How come none are blue? Why did I have to create a blue one instead of simply buying it?
If you've ever built something out of LEGO yourself, you might have experienced the point at which the build looked fine, but you wanted it to be more. Better. I like to get the build there by adding details to it. One of my favorite parts to add is the Plant Stem, Curved with 2 Thorns and 2 Swirls.
I have way too many minidoll heads. That's a fact. It's hard to find the one I need when I need it. And it's hard to remember which ones I've already painted or removed prints from. My hidden minidoll display stands fix these problems.