The concept of tie dying, inspired from the ancient dying techniques has been gaining immense popularity in the recent times. In fact, adding a touch of vibrance to the worn out t-shirts, socks, bags as well as shoes by designing them with bright colors and unique designs, is the latest trend among fashionistas. If you have your old, worn out Nike or Vans shoes lying all by itself on the shoe rack, then consider giving it a new, fascinating look instead of parting ways with it. Take inspiration from the enticing ideas given below highlighting the simple ways of tie-dying shoes.
Try drawing more designs on your canvas shoes for the color to spread all over.
Availing the tie dye kit would make your task of decorating your elegant Vans shoes easier.
Your Nike shoes would appear simply magnificent when splattered with hues of red, purple, green or other bright colors.
You may opt for spiral, circular or abstract designs to give your shoes a unique look.
If you desire for a stunning visual impact then use two or three colors rather than including too many.
All that you need to do is draw beautiful circles all over your canvas shoes and spread the colors using rubbing alcohol.
How enthralling would these pink shoes look on your short pink sports skirt!
Rather than the dyes, this tutorial shows the use of sharpie markers to decorate the shoes, the remaining task being done by rubbing alcohol which helps in spreading the color.
These smart blue shoes would team up fabulously with your pair of denim.
The white patches on the blue color give the impression of stars in a blue galaxy.
To match with your blue dyed Vans, you can tie-dye the lace in a combination of red and white.
As you have an array of tie dying ideas in your kitty, you can think of increasing the number of shoes on your shoe rack by remodeling the old, worn out ones. You can include the kiddos in your house as a part of this project which would also give them entertainment and pleasure of learning a creative art during their long summer vacations.
Published on January 25th 2016 by Miranda Gibbs