It is best to store your clay in tightly sealed bags to preserve the moisture content of the clay. Ideally, you will want to store your clay in a dark and cool environment. In cold climates, avoid allowing clay to reach freezing temperatures.
Simply so, how do you make a clay jar?
Keeping this in view, how do you make polymer clay stash jars?
How do you store clay so it doesn’t dry out?
As a whole, air-dry clay can be stored by putting the clay in a Ziploc bag or by wrapping the clay in some plastic wrap. Then the clay has to be put in an airtight container, for example, a lunchbox, to keep it from drying out. Air-dry clay can be stored indefinitely when done right.
If you cannot finish an air dry clay project in one session, make sure to store it properly so that it does not dry out! Cover it with plastic wrap and place it in an air tight container, if possible. If you are unable to work on it within 24 hours, lightly mist it to keep it soft (see Tip Three, above).
Some of the earliest pottery shards have been dated to around 14,000 BC, and clay tablets were the first known writing medium. Clay is used in many modern industrial processes, such as paper making, cement production, and chemical filtering.
In the Bible, when Paul says, “We have this treasure in jars of clay,” the treasure he is referencing is the light of the gospel, the message of Jesus and the glory of God reflected in Jesus (2 Corinthians 4:7).