We offer tracked shipping on all orders. Tracking information will be shared as soon as the order is dispatched.
Please check the delivery estimate before adding a product to the cart. This is displayed for every product on the website.
Available shipping methods and charges will be displayed at the time of checkout, depending on your exact location.
All customers are entitled to a return window of 14 days, starting from the date of delivery of the product(s).
Customers are advised to read our return policy for details of the return process, eligibility, refunds as well as cancellations or exchanges.
In case of any issues or concerns about Shipping or Returns, please contact us and we will be happy to help.
Perfect great price
I purchased the white kind and absolutely love it i did have to sand it down a little if u want to use colored pencils and the only advice i would give is color in all the white parts others wise it will discolor a little
Purchased the clear and white versions of the Grafix shrink plastic sheets in the 50 pack. All of them came streaked like in the picture I included. It doesn't look like a big deal, but when shrunk, the streaks turn into what look like horrible scour marks, making the sheets totally unusable. Even using sand paper to evenly texture it, the streak marks showed up deeper in the plastic. The brand name version I've bought in the past were almost perfectly smooth, and worth the extra money. I looked through the entire 50 packs and every piece was streaked up. Will not purchase again unless the product is improved.
1Cook at a lower temp
I bought this so my students could make their fathers keychains for Father's Day. I did reduce the oven temp to 200 when baking them. When I baked them at the suggested heat they tended to fold over and get ruined. They will curl up some during the baking process. I simply watched them closely and used a spatula to flatten them the best I could. If they are not completely flat, you are not done cooking them.
4Fabulous for art projects with the kids
I priced the Shrinky-Dink brand shrink film and realized it would be too expensive for my large group of kids so I started looking for alternatives. This film by Grafix is perfect and priced very well.This particular film is clear so the resulting shrinky designs look a lot like stained glass. Grafix also offers white film and even film that can be run through your ink jet printer!If you've never used shrinkable film, here's a little tutorial. You'll need shrinkable film, permanent markers or colored pencils, scissors, some parchment paper and something to bake in. I use a cheap toaster oven that I reserve for this and for baking Sculpy clay. Optional supplies are some fine grit sandpaper for lightly sanding the film when using colored pencils, a hole punch, some jump rings and needle nose pliers, key rings and some adhesive-backed magnets.I cut each sheet of film into quarters because a quarter sheet is a good size for shrinking. Larger sheets sometimes shrink strangely and curl in odd ways. Have the child draw a design onto the quarter sheet film, trying to fill the film as much as possible because it will shrink by 50%. If their design is too small, it will be miniscule after baking!If you wish to turn your shrinky designs into charms, keychains or necklaces, you'll need to punch a hole with a hole punch somewhere in the design before baking. If you want to make refrigerator magnets, no hole is necessary. Then cut around the design as desired.Turn your oven on to 350 degrees and let it heat up. A toaster oven works brilliantly for this because it heats very quickly and has a glass door for watching the magic happen. Place the design on a piece of parchment paper and lay on a metal baking tray and place in the oven. Watch closely because the baking process is short! You will notice that the design begins to shrink and curl up. Don't worry. As the shrinking completes, the design will uncurl and become flat again.When it has pretty much flattened out, remove it from the oven. I use tongs and gloves for this because the plastic is very, very hot. Place it on a heat proof surface and slam a heavy book on top of it to make it completely flat. (Kids LOVE this part.) Ta da! You've made a shrinky dink!Sometimes with larger designs or ones with a lot of long thin sections, it will curl a lot and perhaps stick to itself. I have a chopstick I keep next to the toaster oven for intervening when this happens.You will see that the film ends up being much thicker after shrinking so it is no longer flexible. You can seal your design with clear nail polish or a spray sealant, if desired. Magic marker designs can chip a little if not sealed.Colored pencils seem to make the most durable designs, but you need to lightly sand your film before drawing the design. Sanding creates a tooth for the colored pencil lead to catch on. Sand lightly in both directions in a hatch-type fashion.Hint: Buy some metallic Sharpie markers even if you plan to use colored pencils. They add sparkle to every design and the kids seem to adore using them. They come in gold, silver and bronze.Any kid old enough to draw will love making shrinky designs. Kids 11 or 12 or older can even do the baking themselves with supervision. If you're looking for a fun art project to do with kids, I promise you they will be thrilled with this one.
5So later I bought "clear for inkjet" which actually when shrunk looks like bubble glass now
This does NOT print on inkjet. It is for drawing on with permanent or alcohol based markers/paint.I also initially got sent the wrong one (the white one instead of the clear) by shipment mistake. Waited a little longer to get the right one.Photo is of a keychain I made with this product that was marker drawn. But I smudged it before baking it. :/Even after baking, the keychain needs a modge pod coating probably, to prevent surface abrasion from scratching the image off.This product does bake clear for drawing on it with markers, and back is see through too.So later I bought "clear for inkjet" which actually when shrunk looks like bubble glass now, and is not clear at all.Wish Grafix didn't change the quality of their products. Really wanted genuine CLEAR inkjet shrink film.
1Beautiful color, poor quality shrink film
I am pretty familiar with how shrink film works. I've used the so-called "name brand" Shrinky Dinks, and I've used "off-brand" shrink film from Grafix previously. Every single other color I've purchased works FANTASTIC, but for whatever reason the orange film rolls up onto itself? It is quite the disappointment, as I need this lovely orange color for a project I'm working on. I'm going to keep trying to work with the different temps on my toaster oven to see if that changes the outcome.
2Would purchase again. Made business keychains, magnets, and thank you gifts.
Bit of a learning curve, but reading everyone's reviews on here made things effortless. Cured quickly in the oven. I take it out immediately after it flattens so it does not get stuck on the cardboard and remains transparent. Also flipped the image upside and letters before printing and I like how it came out much better that way. Sanding the paper first gives the finished product a frosted look, not sanding it makes it more transparent. I used a laser printer and printed on the paper with no problem. Having the oven on too high heat causes the film to curl up too fast and it gets stuck. On a lower heat setting it still curls, but slowly, and 99 percent of the time will uncurl itself
I used these to shrink down handprints for kids in my class. Here's a picture of how small they got. I LOVED this product!! It worked VERY well. Used acrylic paint, let dry, cooked at 350 until they curled up then flattened out again. Totally recommend this product!
5and decently sturdy. below ive covered in depth the mediums
long story short : this product shrinks well, is clear, and decently sturdy. below ive covered in depth the mediums, baking methods, durability and whether you can use an inkjet printer with this product.these work decently well for what i needed. these did not warp as badly as other shrink films i have tried, however this doesnt thicken as much as daiso's shrink films made of polystyrene do. it does bake clear, however i always find small marks on the surface, not a huge issue for me as i coat the surface with uv resin, which will hide all surface imperfections.i did a strength test for one of my practice scrap keychains, covered w uv resin and the part for holding the jump ring was about 3mm in thickness. i attached it to a lanyard and slammed it onto the wall and the keychain broke where it was connected to the jump ring. Again not a huge issue as its unlikely that i will put it under that much pressure. after being baked, the plastic is stiff but can still be lightly bended w pressue. the larger the piece is, the less it will thicken compared to smaller pieces but the size is hardly noticeable.i tested sharpies. india ink, acrylic paint, and micron pens on the plastic before baking. sharpies will not budge whatsoever after baking and before baking is removable if wiped away asap. india ink stayed well when dried but after baking it was a bit prone to smudging. acrylic paint tended to chip off after baking, but is good to paint on after baking. mircons smudged terribly before baking, but after baking they were smudge and alcohol proof.with an inkjet printer, i tried printing on it first without sanding it down, which did not work unless i used very light colors which were hardly visible after baking. then i used a nail buffing block to create an x shape while sanding. the ink gripped on slightly better but still failed to stick properly and bled over the paper, it also did not appear well after baking. then i tried 400 grit sand paper, and the ink stuck better, still smudgeable but did not bleed as much. however it was not very visible and if i tried using an ink too dark, it would bleed and smudge just from air contact. the fast draft setting worked the best for printing, as normal and best will usually apply too much ink for the film to handle and pool on the plastic. the sanding causes the film to cloud up so i triedglazed my charms after baking and they went back to being translucent. the good thing is that if the ink does smudge or pool, it will wipe right off with some rubbing alcohol and you have not wasted an entire sheet of shrink film. im aware that grafix also makes shrink film for inkjet but i wanted to try it with the regular film.i wanted my charms to be clear and doubled sided when using the printer and itd also make the process much easier, but since that mostly failed i resorted to painting with uv resins, clear nail polish mixed with reg nail polish, and acrylic paints with a glaze medium. this way i could have a sorta doubled sided and see through charm, but it still is a bit of a hassle.with previous experiences i had no issue with curling or warping while baking. i use a flat tray, then laid a crease free sheet of tinfoil, then sandwiched my charm with baking paper. its really important to place baking paper ontop and underneath the plastic to prevent any curling. i baked mine at 300F (2-3 mins for smaller charms of 2 inches and smaller, and 5 mins for larger charms). after baking i immediately removed the tray from the oven and stacked about 10 heavy weight books ontop of the charm without removing the tinfoil or baking paper. its also important to make sure the very first book you place on the charm is completely free of dents, raised areas or anything that can potentially leave marks on your keychain.
We made hand print key chains for my husband for Fathers day. I was a little worried about using paint on it but it dried easily onto it. I hope punched them and they shrink well(once I read the instructions fully). Definitely make sure you read the instructions to a T before baking them though. I didnt put teflon or wax paper over it the first time and the fingers curled in way too much. I had just put them on some cardboard I ripped off of a box in a baking sheet. So I reread the instructions to see what I did wrong. I then put wax paper over the top of them on my second try. This helps keep it from completely curling in from the heat. The fingers started to curl a tiny bit but nothing like before. So I used a spatula and gently patted it down on top of the wax paper before I even took them out of the oven and it flattened them easily. They worked great! And my husband loves them.
See All ReviewsRead Less
Use left/right arrows to navigate the slideshow or swipe left/right if using a mobile device
Choosing a selection results in a full page refresh.
Press the space key then arrow keys to make a selection.
Grafix KSF6-C Film Clear, 8.5 x 11, Pack of 6, Transparent Sheets, Design Your Art and Shrink It to Create Jewelry, Embellishments, Paper Crafts, Gift Tags, Ornaments, 6 Fl Oz