How to Make Paper - An Illustrated Step-by-Step Guide

Design Your Own Paper & Recycle In A Fun Way

The method to make paper was developed in 105 A.D. by Ts'ai Lun. This paper was made from tree bark, rags, and hemp. In 610, the art of paper making reached Japan. In fact, you can still find some of the world's most beautiful paper coming out of Japan.

By 751, Chinese prisoners of war were in the area that is now Afghanistan. The Chinese prisoners began making paper--thus, spreading the methods to Baghdad Egypt, Damascus, and Morocco.

Paper making reached Europe in 1200. The 19th century brought about the industrialization of papermaking.

Today, most paper is machine made. There are still many people in regions throughout the world who keep up the tradition of making paper by hand.

Now, you can make paper at home.

Gathering All Your Supplies

Step-by-Step Photos for Steps 1-3

Click thumbnail to view full-size
Step 1: See the two parts of the deckle, the larger part is the top.Step 1: Fit the larger frame over the smaller frame.Step 2: Fill the sink or tub with water.Step 3: Combine water, paper, and embellishments to blender.  Here, I added moss (for texture) and cinnamon (for scent).Step 3: Blend until paper pulp is soft.
Step 1: See the two parts of the deckle, the larger part is the top.
Step 1: See the two parts of the deckle, the larger part is the top.
Step 1: Fit the larger frame over the smaller frame.
Step 1: Fit the larger frame over the smaller frame.
Step 2: Fill the sink or tub with water.
Step 2: Fill the sink or tub with water.
Step 3: Combine water, paper, and embellishments to blender.  Here, I added moss (for texture) and cinnamon (for scent).
Step 3: Combine water, paper, and embellishments to blender. Here, I added moss (for texture) and cinnamon (for scent).
Step 3: Blend until paper pulp is soft.
Step 3: Blend until paper pulp is soft.

Step-by-Step Photos for Steps 4-5

Click thumbnail to view full-size
Step 4: Hold the deckle in the water with one hand.Step 4: Pour the pulp into the deckle.Step 4: Swish the deckle around.  You can also swish the pulp with your fingers.Step 5: Lift the deckle straight up out of the water.  Let all of the excess water drain.Step 5: Tilt the deckle to an angle, letting the rest of the water drain out.
Step 4: Hold the deckle in the water with one hand.
Step 4: Hold the deckle in the water with one hand.
Step 4: Pour the pulp into the deckle.
Step 4: Pour the pulp into the deckle.
Step 4: Swish the deckle around.  You can also swish the pulp with your fingers.
Step 4: Swish the deckle around. You can also swish the pulp with your fingers.
Step 5: Lift the deckle straight up out of the water.  Let all of the excess water drain.
Step 5: Lift the deckle straight up out of the water. Let all of the excess water drain.
Step 5: Tilt the deckle to an angle, letting the rest of the water drain out.
Step 5: Tilt the deckle to an angle, letting the rest of the water drain out.

Step-by-Step Photos for Steps 6-7

Click thumbnail to view full-size
Step 6: Remove the top of the deckle.Step 6: See the layer of wet fiber/pulp.Step 7: Place the loose screen over the pulp.Step 7: Press the sponge against the screen, squeezing out the excess water.Step 7: Turn the deckle over onto the towel.
Step 6: Remove the top of the deckle.
Step 6: Remove the top of the deckle.
Step 6: See the layer of wet fiber/pulp.
Step 6: See the layer of wet fiber/pulp.
Step 7: Place the loose screen over the pulp.
Step 7: Place the loose screen over the pulp.
Step 7: Press the sponge against the screen, squeezing out the excess water.
Step 7: Press the sponge against the screen, squeezing out the excess water.
Step 7: Turn the deckle over onto the towel.
Step 7: Turn the deckle over onto the towel.

Step-by-Step Photos for Steps 7-8

Click thumbnail to view full-size
Step 7: Use the sponge on the screen to remove excess water.Step 7: Remove the deckle, leaving the pulp on the loose screen.Step 8: Flip the screen over onto a dry blotter.Step 8: Couch the pulp by rolling the blotter, pulp, screen sandwich.Step 8: Remove the screen from the pulp.
Step 7: Use the sponge on the screen to remove excess water.
Step 7: Use the sponge on the screen to remove excess water.
Step 7: Remove the deckle, leaving the pulp on the loose screen.
Step 7: Remove the deckle, leaving the pulp on the loose screen.
Step 8: Flip the screen over onto a dry blotter.
Step 8: Flip the screen over onto a dry blotter.
Step 8: Couch the pulp by rolling the blotter, pulp, screen sandwich.
Step 8: Couch the pulp by rolling the blotter, pulp, screen sandwich.
Step 8: Remove the screen from the pulp.
Step 8: Remove the screen from the pulp.

Step-by-Step Photos for Steps 8-9

Click thumbnail to view full-size
Step 8: Flip the pulp and blotter over onto a dry blotter page.Step 8: Couch the pulp once again, by rolling the blotter pages.Step 8: Remove the top blotter page.  The pulp should be stuck (couched) to the bottom blotter page.Step 9: Carefully remove the pulp sheet from the blotter paper.Step 9: Here is your first piece of homemade paper.  Now, set it out to dry.
Step 8: Flip the pulp and blotter over onto a dry blotter page.
Step 8: Flip the pulp and blotter over onto a dry blotter page.
Step 8: Couch the pulp once again, by rolling the blotter pages.
Step 8: Couch the pulp once again, by rolling the blotter pages.
Step 8: Remove the top blotter page.  The pulp should be stuck (couched) to the bottom blotter page.
Step 8: Remove the top blotter page. The pulp should be stuck (couched) to the bottom blotter page.
Step 9: Carefully remove the pulp sheet from the blotter paper.
Step 9: Carefully remove the pulp sheet from the blotter paper.
Step 9: Here is your first piece of homemade paper.  Now, set it out to dry.
Step 9: Here is your first piece of homemade paper. Now, set it out to dry.

Paper Making with Lonnie and Jacqueline

Making Paper with 4th Graders

Embellishments

Click thumbnail to view full-size
To add a picture, simply place the photo on the pulp while it is still under water.Gently press the picture (or other embellishment, like leaves or petals) into the pulp.The embellishment will set into the pulp as you pull the deckle out of the water.The finished paper with embellishment.Both finished pieces.  These only took about 15 minutes to make.
To add a picture, simply place the photo on the pulp while it is still under water.
To add a picture, simply place the photo on the pulp while it is still under water.
Gently press the picture (or other embellishment, like leaves or petals) into the pulp.
Gently press the picture (or other embellishment, like leaves or petals) into the pulp.
The embellishment will set into the pulp as you pull the deckle out of the water.
The embellishment will set into the pulp as you pull the deckle out of the water.
The finished paper with embellishment.
The finished paper with embellishment.
Both finished pieces.  These only took about 15 minutes to make.
Both finished pieces. These only took about 15 minutes to make.

Quick Papermaking Demo

What You Will Need:

  • Blender
  • Rolling Pin
  • Flat workspace
  • Kitchen sink with stopper, or large plastic tub

  • Kitchen Towels, or rags

  • Paper Blotters
  • Deckle (make your own, or buy one at a craft store)
  • nylon screen
  • sponge
  • leaves, moss, glitter, or other decorations
  • Paper - you can use old envelopes, papers, newspapers, stamps (but avoid glossy paper, like magazines)
  • Microwave or hair dryer, if desired

Step 1

Assemble your deckle by fitting the larger frame over the screened side of the smaller frame.

Step 2

Fill your sink or tub with warm water (so it feels nice to touch--not too hot, not too cold). The water should be about three inches deep.

Step 3

Now, it is time to make your paper pulp. Tear your paper into squares (about 1"). Combine water with the paper in your blender. It should be about 2:1, two parts water to 1 part paper. Blend until the pulp is soft. You might see some chunks, but not any big ones.

Step 4

You are ready to pour your pulp. Place your deckle and screen in the sink (or tub), so the water is about 1" below the top of the deckle. Hold the deckle down under the water with one hand. With your free hand, pour the pulp into the deckle. Swish the deckle around.

Step 5

Lift the deckle straight up, draining the visible water. You want to keep the pulp even, so avoid tilting the deckle as you lift it. Once the visible water has drained, tilt the deckle. Wait for the water to stop draining.

Step 6

Place the deckle on a flat surface. Remove the top half of the deckle. There will be a layer of wet fiber (pulp) on the screen.

Step 7

Now, you need to sponge the pulp. Place your loose screen over the pulp. Use a moist sponge to evenly press over the pulp. Squeeze the sponge out into the sink, and repeat. You want to draw as much moisture out of the pulp as you can. Fold a kitchen towel, or rag, in half, then turn the pulp (with screen and deckle) over onto the towel. Use the sponge on the deckle screen to remove excess water. Squeeze out sponge and repeat.

Remove the deckle, leaving the pulp pressed against the loose screen. You can peel the pulp off of the deckle if it sticks.

Step 8

It is time to couch (pronounced koo-ch) the paper pulp. Flip the screen and pulp onto a piece of blotter paper. The pulp should be sandwiched between the screen and the blotter. Use a rolling pin to roll over the pulp sandwich. The pulp will transfer from the screen to the blotter. This method is called couching (kooching). Couch the paper again, onto a dry blotter. If your paper pulp is still really wet, couch again.

Step 9

Carefully lift one corner of the pulp sheet, slowly peeling it off of the blotter. It is time to let the paper dry. You can let it air dry (which takes 1-3 days depending on humidity), heat it in the microwave for about 1-2 minutes, or use a blow dryer on the paper.

Don't be surprised if your paper curls. To flatten it, stick it under some heavy books overnight.

You have just made one piece of paper!

The Step-by-Step Photos

The Step-by-Step Photos on the right show how I went through the 9 steps to make paper. I wanted to make red paper, so I found some red scrap paper. I combined it with some white paper that had drawings on it. For texture, I added some dried moss. I also tossed in some cinnamon to give the paper a nice scent. I blended all of these together with some water.

Ready to Make More Paper?

The blotters need to be dry before you make more paper. Either have enough dry blotters on hand, or dry them in the microwave first. Instead of using blotters, you can also use felt pieces or rags.

If your screens start to stretch, simply use a blow dryer on them. This will help tighten them back up.

Embellish Your Paper

You can create different textures and designs by adding anything to the pulp that you can put into your blender - think spices (make it smell good too), essential oils, petals, potpourri, colored paper, food coloring, glitter, leaves, tea, and moss.

You can also add the embellishments to the pulp after you complete Step 4 from above. Simply place or sprinkle the items on the pulp, gently embedding them into the pulp. When you move on to Step 5, pulling the deckle out, the items will be stuck to the surface of the paper.

You can embed a picture (paper copy, not glossy) into your paper with this same process.

The Papermaking Videos

On the right, you will find three videos showing how to make paper. These videos are helpful to watch because they give you a general idea of the papermaking process.

Paper Making with Lonnie and Jacqueline: The process used to make paper in this video is most similar to the method I have described here. This video will show you how easy it is to make paper, plus it shows a few small differences in style between how paper is made in the video and the method provided here.

Making Paper with 4th Graders: This video shows you how easy it is to get children involved in papermaking projects. As well, it offers more ideas for paper decorating embellishments. The method shown here differs from mine, but allows you a look at another way of making paper.

Quick Papermaking Demo:This is a quick, simple demo showing how easy it is to make paper once all of your supplies are set up.

What’s Next?

After you get the hang of making your own paper, start experimenting. See how thick or thin you can make your pieces. Play with the colors and embellishments. If you use different sized deckles, you can make different sized pieces of paper.

You can use your paper to write letters, make cards, or create wall decorations. You could even use the paper to make your own book. You can straighten the edges of your homemade paper by cutting them. However, a wavy edge is the true mark of handmade paper.

Another fun idea when making your paper, is to adding different kinds of fibers to your paper. For example, you can add bits of yarn or string to the pulp.

While making your paper, ponder these strange facts: Paper began to be used as toilet paper in the 2nd Century!

Some Quick Tips:

To prevent ink from running while writing on your handmade paper, simply add some liquid starch to the pulp mixture.

Another method to both drying and flattening your paper is to use an iron.

More by this Author


Comments 100 comments

Zsuzsy Bee profile image

Zsuzsy Bee 8 years ago from Ontario/Canada

Super-duper HUB!

You added everything that anyone could need. We have always enjoyed making our own paper and all of our cards all year long are from our own stock. We make our paper in the summer so that it doesn't take as long to dry.

great HUB

regards Zsuzsy


CTCV 8 years ago

This is truly wonderful! I can give you RATE OF EXCELLENCE...and I commend you for this. You're terrific. Thanks for hubbing.


WordPlay profile image

WordPlay 8 years ago from Georgia, y'all

This is terrific! I'm going to bookmark it for future use. :-)


stubbs profile image

stubbs 8 years ago from London

wow this is superb, the pictures are great. I'm going to pass this onto my cousin shes really into her own crafts and things she'll love this.

great great hub


Lissie profile image

Lissie 8 years ago from New Zealand

Fantastic -I am getting inspired into new crafts at hubpages!


G-Ma Johnson profile image

G-Ma Johnson 8 years ago from NW in the land of the Free

phew..what else do you have time for??with presentations like this Stacie? This was very good...G-Ma:O) for real


MrMarmalade profile image

MrMarmalade 8 years ago from Sydney

Your style is not only good but your information great

Thank you


coolbreeze profile image

coolbreeze 8 years ago from Hawaii

Nice Job Stacie

I remember making paper in school.

Its a lot of fun


Isabella Snow profile image

Isabella Snow 8 years ago

Wow! I want to do this!!!!!! You've made feel creative, Stacie!! Look out, Hallmark!!


Whitney05 profile image

Whitney05 8 years ago from Georgia

Great step by step guide with pictures!


jdnyc profile image

jdnyc 8 years ago from California

Great hub!! I'm excited to look at some of the others you have made! This was very well put together!


compu-smart profile image

compu-smart 8 years ago from London UK

What a cool idea and great hub! i will get have to get my niece who is a very keen drawer, and very environmentally friendly can now create her works of art on her very own home made paper!!

Thanks:)


funride profile image

funride 8 years ago from Portugal

Nice hub! Great idea to save our trees ;)

Thumb up!


waynet profile image

waynet 8 years ago from Hull City United Kingdom

This brings back memories of me at art college, at first dreading all these creative making things, but I loved it! making your own paper is not only economical it is friendly for the environment and fun to do too.

I'll be all set for making paper next weekend so I'll be using your hub as a guide as it's been awhile! Cheers!


vreccc profile image

vreccc 8 years ago from Concord, NH

Stacie,

Great hub! I remember making paper in elementary school. I don't know if they still do it these days. I work for a school district. I'll be sharing this one with the elementary school teachers. Ahh, what the heck... the high school teachers, too.

Jonathan


singpec476 profile image

singpec476 8 years ago from Not Too Far Away

This si another one of those things you never actually think about until someone mentions it, making paper would have never crossed my mind great hub.


johnngd profile image

johnngd 8 years ago from Sydney

Top hub - what a great way of recyceling old scraps of paper - I heard you can use cotton to make paper - you get an excellent effect apparently - has anyone tried this?


cyndeehaydon profile image

cyndeehaydon 8 years ago from Clearwater Florida

What fun - as a homeschool mom of 2 boys this looks like a fun and educational process - excellent Hub!!


clearwaterhomes 8 years ago

As we all work to be more eco friendly this is a fun and functional way to make a difference.


Hubalicious profile image

Hubalicious 8 years ago from La Jolla

THis really does sound like a lot of fun.... But I am not sure I could sacrifice the margarita maker (blender) for the project.


Eileen Hughes profile image

Eileen Hughes 8 years ago from Northam Western Australia

This is a great hub, I did it years ago but forgot how. Now I can do it again


Jared L profile image

Jared L 8 years ago from Singapore

nice instructions...but this takes to much patience out of me :)


Techie 8 years ago

Amazing graphical instructions.


flread45 profile image

flread45 8 years ago from Montana

I'll make aflower for my spouse


ialwayshaveprojectsatschoolonpaper 8 years ago

this is great for my school projects!

(it might even be useful for 5th grade next year)

thanks!


Hope Wilbanks profile image

Hope Wilbanks 8 years ago from Louisiana

Very cool! I've always wanted to make paper but haven't been brave enough to try it yet. Your instructions are very easy though so maybe I'll give it a try. :)


ngureco profile image

ngureco 8 years ago

An easy step by step guide with good photos.


jshaiju profile image

jshaiju 8 years ago from Chennai, India

Excellent hub. Good work. Step by step instructions. Expecting more hubs like this.


First Eagle profile image

First Eagle 8 years ago

Very useful tips! Thanks for sharing !


John 8 years ago

Hi Thanks for sharing


ProCW profile image

ProCW 8 years ago from South Carolina

That's very interesting Stacie! I'm into recycling, but never thought of recycling paper like that. Great hub and resourceful recycling!

ProCW


RGraf profile image

RGraf 8 years ago from Wisconsin

Brought back memories of making paper at school. I still have it with the entrie classes signature!!!


Bellesfleurs profile image

Bellesfleurs 8 years ago from West Georgia, USA

Well done! I've always wanted to try this -- now I have no excuse, right? (Well, except for not having a deckle...yet.)


Christoph Reilly profile image

Christoph Reilly 8 years ago from St. Louis

An extremely informative and detailed hub. Excellent work!


lindsay. 7 years ago

ah, this has helped with my project so much.


t08c15 7 years ago

That was very clear and informative.

I was curious about paper making.

The variety of references is great.


RiaMorrison profile image

RiaMorrison 7 years ago from Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada

Awesome Hub! I've been wanting to try paper-making for a while now, and I think this might have just given me enough inspiration and advice to get started! Thank you!


Paper masta 7 years ago

Now gonna make a paper factory


bananajana 7 years ago

Wonderful and very informative. Thanks so much. I like the cinnamon idea, too.


cashmere profile image

cashmere 7 years ago from India

What is a deckle?

The rest of the post will not make sense till I know that.


Stacie Naczelnik profile image

Stacie Naczelnik 7 years ago from Seattle Author

There are pictures of the deckle at the top. It is the wooden frame I use to make paper.


Dink96 profile image

Dink96 7 years ago from Phoenix, AZ

I like to make handmade cards but making the paper may be too much. It could be a fun project, so I might give it a go and see how it turns out. Very informative blog. Thank you!


jenro 7 years ago

you did amazing job


Guest 7 years ago

Interesting... Did you know you can make paper out of milk cartons?

=) Guest(=


nettie 7 years ago

do youknow how io


kateri 7 years ago

Can I add something to the mix to make the paper pliable?

Thanks

Kat


Sexy jonty profile image

Sexy jonty 7 years ago from India

Thanks for providing such useful information, and explaining it so clearly.


elijah 7 years ago

i didn't like it much


spencerprint profile image

spencerprint 7 years ago

Hi,

Great stuff. As a UK Print Broker I am always promoting "Environmnetally Friendly Printing", so this is real cool. In the UK a company is running an experimental paper mill, using straw to make paper,. They hope to go commercial soon. Do they have anything similar in the UK? Please feel free to check out the paper mill at http://www.bioregional.com


Jane@CM profile image

Jane@CM 7 years ago

I have always wanted to learn how to do this. Great informative hub! Thanks!


tonyhubb profile image

tonyhubb 7 years ago

Very helpful tips! Thanks for sharing !


Unique Kids Stuff profile image

Unique Kids Stuff 7 years ago

I never thought of making paper as something you could do at home.


DragonOZ profile image

DragonOZ 7 years ago from Australia

Great guide. They make great birthday cards - people are always impressed :)


roswebb profile image

roswebb 7 years ago from Ireland

wow... I will try this.


Sage Knowles profile image

Sage Knowles 7 years ago

really great detailed directions, maybe i'll try it after all


la orli 7 years ago

it failed and didn't work i dont ike it


AnythingArtzy profile image

AnythingArtzy 7 years ago from OHIO

Great article.

I can now mark this off my list as a future hub.

I also make paper and couldn't have said it any better myself. I will add though that if you do this a lot and want a "natural" look colored paper, most newspapers will sell you their endrolls of unprinted psper cheap. Looks great when adding all your spices and leaves etc.

Another tip for vibrant paper is tissue paper. You use a bit more to get the right thickness to your paper but it's worth it. I also use it to add color to other papers. the color runs so it blends well.


shinujohn2008 6 years ago

Making and Recycling Paper at home is really useful


art babe 6 years ago

This is sooooo coooool!!!


scaffolding tower profile image

scaffolding tower 6 years ago from United Kingdom

This looks like a great DIY project that can involve the kids! Glad I stumbled upon your hub.


alex 6 years ago

"Either have enough dry blotters on hand, or dry them in the microwave first."

i put in the microwave and it cot fire :(


53061986 profile image

53061986 6 years ago from puerto rico

very nice Hub, i don't know why but it made me hungry


secure shredding fort lauderdale 6 years ago

I will do that and after i;ll take it to a shredding machine to see what happens. hi hi


Jeff_McRitchie 6 years ago

This is an excellent article. It's extremely detailed and a big help to anyone who wants to make his/her own paper.


big man 6 years ago

hey this really cool i might use this in my project on how to turn trees into paper.


Jason dos antos 6 years ago

Hey goog pape making process


zum 5 years ago

WELL DONE GUYS


reagan 5 years ago

sup people who posted comment bye


G Boy 5 years ago

It actually WORKS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


Painter Penfield profile image

Painter Penfield 5 years ago from Tampa Bay area Florida

Fantastic hub! Now I have another thing I can do with my fast accumulating dryer lint! I wish I had found your hub when I was setting up the link to my Green Art from Recycled materials hub. Those hub link suggestions do not always pick the best links...

Thanks for the really informative How-To on paper making.


Painter Penfield profile image

Painter Penfield 5 years ago from Tampa Bay area Florida

I made the paper out of junk mail and dryer lint for my boyfriend's birthday card. Woot! I also put a link to your site on my currently under revision hub on art from recycled materials. I will probably be able to re-post that tomorrow or the next day. I definitely put a link to your site on my blog though. People are watching you ;)


steel plate 5 years ago

so cool!!really great detailed directions, maybe i'll try it after all


crystolite profile image

crystolite 5 years ago from Houston TX

Wow.Good,Great,Wonderful and interesting hub.Quite informative and educating article which i really enjoyed coming across.thanks for writing this cool hub.


fri 5 years ago

i hate it. what's a deckle?


marjorie 5 years ago

thanks,,this is a good help for me ,for my project...hehehhehe


hongkong 5 years ago

it is so bad


chuck gamana 5 years ago

i like this!!!!!!!!!!

pls teach me.


niki 5 years ago

it's super duper duper excellent hub it's awsome!!!!!!!!!!!!


jason c arguelles 5 years ago

I love deckle!!!!!!!


ThePelton profile image

ThePelton 5 years ago from Martinsburg, WV USA

One way I found of driving the water out of the wet paper and felt stack was to stand on it after putting a piece of heavy plywood over it. I weigh somewhere between 180 and 200 pounds, so it drives a bit of water out when I do that.

Painter Penfield talked of using dryer lint. That's OK as long as it's not synthetic. Nylon, Rayon and the like will not mat together like natural fibers.


stacey symon 5 years ago

what's going on aaaaaa im skared lol not realy i dont know eny think about it bu8t great pictures who ever rote this ps.IM TEN


Wilson Terblanche 4 years ago

I am retired and is looking for a "not too much effort" hobby. I am quite a handyman so I'm going to try this very usefull tips.

Regards


tyty 4 years ago

great info


fgjh 4 years ago

pooop is awsome!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! B-----


emmalina 4 years ago

your great


Reves-diary profile image

Reves-diary 4 years ago from Dhaka

Whole idea of making paper inside home is terrific. Thanks for your useful hub :)


yutray 4 years ago

this is what i Looking for...thank you for sharing


flaberlabberdingdong 4 years ago

this was pointless cld jus go 2 the shop


shane brett 4 years ago

this was cool to know how to make it


shane brett 4 years ago

this was cool to know how to make it


ur mom 4 years ago

p00p


fuk3r 4 years ago

ur mom is a b1tch


lexi 4 years ago

I cant wait to try this, looks SO awesome!!! Thanks!


geraldhakks profile image

geraldhakks 4 years ago

Making paper at home is something that my kids would love to learn. Thanks for this guide.


creativespirit63 profile image

creativespirit63 4 years ago from Omaha, Nebraska

Nice job! I love making paper. Thank you!


Das 3 years ago

I am an artist from bangladesh . Interested Hand made paper making .


meee 3 years ago

i am doing a research project and this site is helpful but can anyone help me out a bit more? thanks every1 byee


Toytasting profile image

Toytasting 3 years ago from Mumbai

Stacie, this is such an awesome hub! I would have never thought of making my own paper for project work. I think I am going to give it a try. Sounds really interesting.


Cefeeaselry 3 years ago

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Cefeeaselry


manuel 10 months ago

nooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo

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