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The En-Light-ener
Candle Making Newsletter
 
 

Cranking the Heat on the Melters!
September is here, and things are starting to buzz within the industry. As the busy holidays start to consume every waking minute of our candle making time, it is important to think about how we are going to get all that wax, gel, and soap melted for the approaching season. The answer is to purchase the correct melter that fits your needs. The following article shows you the basics on melters and attempts to explain every possible piece of information you need to know when purchasing a melter.

Where to Start?
Your first choice is to determine how large of a melter you need for the task. Think about things like optimal batch sizes, types of wax/soap/gel, last year's needs, or that large account you may have given a bid to. If you are just starting out, and just making a few candles of each scent, you can melt a large batch in the melter and simply stir your recipe into a pour pot individually until you grow your business large enough to fill the entire melter with just one flavor per batch. We found that an enthusiast or hobbyist gets the best results with a 35-lb or even a 50-lb melter.  If you are in a business or want to start a business, a 100-lb melter (direct heat or water jacket) is a great starting point. If you already have a melter, you can purchase a larger melter to feed into your existing set up to increase melt times. For example, if you have a 100-lb melter, you can purchase a 200-lb, a 300-lb, a 500-lb, or a 1,000-lb melter to feed into it. This way you pull 100 lbs off the large vat and can put fresh wax into the already melted wax to start melting while you pour the 100 lbs off.

Direct vs. Water Jacket
Another choice to be made is picking between a direct-heat or a water jacket melter. These two styles are aptly named by the type of heating process they use when heating your wax, gel, or soap. The main difference between these 2 styles is the direct-heat melter uses wire elements within the walls of the unit, and the water jacket simulates a double boiler method by using an element to heat water in the walls of the unit. Both units work very well, and boost candle making production whether it be for a commercial business application (1,000 lb melter) or a simply a busy candle enthusiast (35 lb melter). If you never ever used a heater before, you will appreciate either style of unit.

Direct Heat
The direct heat melter comes in two sizes, a fifty-pound size (WHC-50) and a one hundred pound size (WHC-100). These heaters tend to be a great bet for small to medium sized operations. They are insulated fairly well with only the lid, top rim, and spout getting really hot. The walls of the unit only warm a bit over extended periods of heating. This helps reduce heat in tight work spaces. These units have heated spouts. They are porcelain lined, so a little bit of care should be taken when choosing a stir rod. Most people use wood or a dull stirrer to help protect the inside. The WHC-50 has one temperature knob/unit and the WHC-100 has an upper and a lower temperature knob/unit (just use the bottom when making a small batch). These are the only units suitable for gel wax. Please note these units require an outlet that matches their style of plug. One prong is sideways like in the picture shown, one slot on the wall outlet looks like a side ways "T".

Water Jacket
The water jacket heat melter comes in many sizes ranging from 35 pounds to as large as 1,000 pounds. These heaters tend to used by operations of all sizes. They are made from 16-gauge stainless steel and are not insulated, which means all parts of the unit get hot. This is usually not a problem since the busy season is when the colder seasons approach. They warm tight work spaces in facilities with no central heating (such as a garage, barn, shed, or small warehouse). They are thick gauge stainless steel inside, so they can take a beating. These are workhorses suitable for an industrial environment. A clamp-on stirrer can be easily attached to the sides. There is one temperature knob. These units require no special outlet other than a standard 3-prong outlet. Many people insulate them to help get more efficiency from the heater. These heaters use the same technology used in home water heating for a long reliable life time. The water level must be monitored weekly. The elements are easily replaced. The 100-lb units and larger have a thermometer and a water sight gauge. Not suitable for gel wax.

Power Supply
The water jacket heaters use a 1,500 watt element in the smaller models and two elements in the larger models. They require a 30-amp outlet and plug into a standard 3-prong outlet. A 220volt option is available for all sizes of water jacket heaters at no additional charge, but you will need an electrician to hard wire the unit for you.

The direct heat melters are both 120-volt. The WHC-50 is 1,125 watts, which draws 9.375 amps and requires a 15-amp circuit. The WHC-100 is 2,150 watts, which draws 17.9 amps and requires a 20 amp circuit.

Safety and Maintenance
There is little care and maintenance needed for many years of reliable performance from your melter. After a batch is made, and a new batch is ready to go, the heater can be easily wiped clean if the candle maker thinks it is appropriate. The insides are extremely hot, so wear a protective oven mitt with a long sleeve. If you plan your flavors correctly, you can do your lighter scents first and move to darker or heavier scents with out wiping. For instance, you can run a vanilla first, followed by cinnamon, and finish off with hot apple pie without cleaning the melter. If you are using a water jacket style and you have hard water, you can use distilled water for greater life of the element. Dedicate an entire wall outlet to a single melter for maximum efficiency/safety and do not plug other appliances into a melter's outlet. Have an experienced electrician look at your facility if you do not know your electrical capacity.

Points for all Melters
Be sure to place heater a comfortable height that helps reduce back fatigue. A solid platform is important to increase safety. Due to changes in the type and melt point of material you are melting, the ambient temperature, and the amount of product being melted, the knob is merely for reference, and may not always be exact. It only takes a batch or two and you'll get to know exactly where the knob should be. The #1 complaint with heaters is that the customer did not buy one large enough!

Shipping
We can only ship the WHC-35 and WHC-70's or WHC-75 through UPS. You will have to pay a little extra for insurance because there is a slight possibility of getting a slight dent in the shipping process. It's not common to get a dent and the heater is still fine, but nobody likes the first dent. All other units go via common carrier truck (18-wheeler). If you do not have a commercial residence, the trucking companies may charge you an extra fee depending where you live (out of our control) and if you require a phone call prior to delivery they might charge a fee as well (once again, out of our control). When ordering a heater, you might as well ship your wax order on the same pallet all at once. Usually you can get up to 35 to 40 cases of wax on a pallet with a heater. Call our customer service department for a quote. If you work for or know somebody who's employer has a loading dock, you can trade them candles in exchange for receiving a pallet for you. Be sure to have a way to unload your order (whether it be by fork lift or by hand unloading) because the driver is only responsible for getting it to the back of the truck, and may or may not help (once again in exchange for candles). One person can lift a 35 to 50 pound heater and two people can lift up to a 200-lb melter.

CHANDLERS CORNER

Hi! I'm Chandler!
I can help you
learn how to make candles.

Make Sense of Your Scents

Hi, folks! I get a lot of questions about scent load, especially with terms like double or triple scented candles floating around the industry.  The whole scent philosophy is sort of nebulous and vague for many reasons, making it hard to figure out for everybody from beginners to seasoned pros alike.

For one thing, there is no standard placed on the industry. There are infinite amounts of flavors and strengths in the marketplace. I use a gas station as a good analogy. Every time you put gas in your car, you know exactly what strength you are using and how much it costs. They all work for different people regardless of which strength you purchase. We try to help you sort which strength you need buy offering our value scents, our standard scents, and our ultimate scents. You can read more about each by clicking here.

All of these scents work well, but you decide how much of a premium you need for your purposes. Remember that too much of a good thing is not always wise, and fragrance has a point of diminishing returns. Your wax can only hold so much fragrance (like a sponge). Additives can be used to help hold more fragrance in, or you can purchase pre-blended waxes with additives already inside. Once you start going too heavy, you risk a poor burning or poor looking candle, adding too much cost, require to use more additives, or even making the candle smell too pungent and "off smelling". Your customers do not always have the same tastes as you nor do they have the same tolerance to the scent as you, so be careful to not get too wrapped up in a tangle of woes.

Over the decades we have established many long term relationships with quality vendors based on customer feedback. It would be a little unrealistic to assume that any one manufacturer can be an expert on all fragrances, so we use multiple vendors who are particularly good at specific fragrances making our selection pretty close to perfect. Send us your comments and we use your feedback to influence our purchasing patterns.


September 2004

PROJECT:
Making
Dipped Tapers

Ingredients

Coat hanger
Beeswax (or Taper wax)
2/0 wick
Concentrated Color Squares (of your choice)
Large metal pot

Instructions

Step 1
Bend a metal coat hanger into a rectangle with hook centered at top, making sure that the width and height will fit to dip entirely into your large, metal pot.

Step 2
Tie lengths of wick vertically between the top and bottom of the frame. Make sure to space the wicks a few inches apart, so that your candles will not touch as they are dipped.

Step 3
Place wax in a deep pot, such as our melting pot. Place in a pan of water and place on the stove top. Melt the wax in this double boiler and keep the temperature of the wax a steady 160°F (71°C). If the wax is too hot, it will not adhere to your wicks. If the wax is too cool, the surface of your finished candle will be lumpy.

Step 4
If color is desired, add your color squares to the wax once it is completely melted. Make sure the color squares have been dissolved before starting to dip the candles.

Step 5
The dipped tapers are made easily by repeatedly dipping the wick in the wax. Start with dipping the frame all the way down into wax in a slow smooth motion. Slowly pull frame straight up and cool for 3 or 4 minutes. Continue to dip, holding candles in the wax for about 3 seconds and cooling for 3 or 4 minutes between each dip. It is important to move slowly, smoothly and to always dip to the same level. After 6 or 7 dips, you will have a candle about the size of a pencil.

Step 6
As you dip, your frame will also fill up with wax. Periodically push this build up down the sides of the frame into the pot to remelt.

Step 7
Continue dipping until you have the candle diameter you desire. Please note that the candle will automatically form into a rounded, taper shape when the candle is dipped fully each time.

Step 8
Using scissors, trim wick at the bottom of each candle. Suspend your frame and let candles hang until completely cool. Then cut wicks at the top of the frame and level the bottom of each candle in a warmed tin pan.

For more great projects like this one, please check out our Candle Basics Book (item BK-8) with over 50 great projects. You'll find it in the books section of Candlewic.com

 
Quick Facts:
Scented
Jack-o-lantern Candles and “No-Melt” Techniques

Fall will be upon us and a great way to start getting some early candle sales is scented Jack-o-lantern candles. Most people use candles in their carved pumpkins, so a unique idea is to put a scented candle in the good old Jack. You can use whipped pumpkin pie, spiced cider, sweet cinnamon pumpkin, or fall and winter scents that give a sense of smell when the trick-or-treaters come to the door. It is also a great way to use up some of last year's left over scent to make room for this year's offering. Candlewic offers ironware candle holders as well as using a 20x6mm clip helps extinguish the flame a bit earlier.

If you want to make the candles with the kids, or don't have time to melt wax, you can use beeswax sheets to hand roll a quick candle that fits the jack-o-lantern perfectly or granulated wax with wick assemblies.

 
 


We hope you enjoyed this issue of the En-Light-ener.
Thank you for your continued interest and support.
Our goal is to make this newsletter as entertaining and educational as possible.
Let us know if you have any ideas on how we can improve.

Candlewic Company
3765 Old Easton Road
Doylestown, Pennsylvania 18901

 



Issue Index

March 2014 -- Pick a Wick and more...

February 2014 -- Soy-lutions and more...

January 2014 -- Jump Starting and more...

December 2013 -- A Year-End Thank YOU! and more...

November 2013 -- Choosing the Right Wax and more...

October 2013 -- Holiday Season Checklist and more...

September 2013 -- Choosing the Right Wax and more...

August 2013 -- Sunscreen For Your Candles and more...

June 2013 -- Tools of the Trade and more...

April 2013 -- Spring Is In The Air and more...

March 2013 -- To Be or Not to Be and more...

February 2013 -- Keeping Up With the Times and more...

January 2013 -- A New Year of Candle Making and more...

December 2012 -- The Twelve Tips of Candle Making and more...

November 2012 -- Managing Shipping Options, Luminary Candles and more...

October 2012 -- Resources for Candle Makers, Snowball Candles and more...

September 2012 -- Paraffin wax - Not Your Cup of Tea, One-Pour Tins and more...

August 2012 -- Choosing the Right Wax, Aluminum Molds and more...

July 2012 -- Candle Making Kits, Palm Wax Candles and more...

June 2012 -- Starting Your Own Candle Business, Grubby Candles and more...

May 2012 -- Three Step Guide to Show Success, Candle making Without Melting and more...

April 2012 -- With Every Season, a Change in Process and more...

March 2012 -- The Whole Ball of Wax and more...

February 2012 -- Choosing the Right Color and more...

January 2012 -- Time for Your Yearly Checkup - Candle Business Style and more...

December 2011 -- The Twelve Tips of Candle Making, and more...

November 2011 -- Our Candle Making Wish List, Holiday Luminaries, and more...

October 2011 -- Overlooked But Definitely Not Overrated, Making votives with votive pins, and more...

September 2011 -- Time to Light a Fire for Your Business, What to do with extra candle wax, and more...

August 2011 -- All About Candle Additives, Ice Candle Project, and more...

July 2011 -- Create Unique and Trendy Candles, Taper Candles Using Polyurethane Molds, and more...

June 2011 -- Use Summertime To Improve Your Candle Making Business, Floral Pillar Candles Project, and more...

May 2011 -- Getting Your Candle Making Business Online, About Aluminum Molds, and more...

April 2011 -- Choosing the Right Soy Wax, Making Scented Votives and Floaters, and more...

March 2011 -- 5 Valuable Tips for Starting a Candle Making Business, Making Dipped Tapers, and more...

February 2011 -- Advice on Selecting Candle Wicks, Add That Finishing Touch, and more...

January 2011 -- First Impression Is Everything in Selling Candles, One-Pour Tins, and more...

December 2010 -- The Twelve Tips of Candle Making and more...

November 2010 -- Wish List for Candle Making, How to Make Grubby Candles, and more...

October 2010 -- Getting to the Next Level, Making Mottled Candles, and more...

September 2010 -- Five Tips to Make Customers Fall In Love With Your Candles, Veggie Dip Candles, and more...

August 2010 -- Back to Candle Making, Summer Sand Candles

July 2010 -- Are You Selecting the Right Wax?, Beeswax Pillar Candles, and more...

June 2010 -- 5 Free (or low cost) Business Growth Candle Making Business Resources, Vegetable Wax Candles, and more...

May 2010 -- Create Your White Castle Opportunity, No Melting Required Candle Project, and more...

April 2010 -- How To Reduce, Reuse and Recycle When Making Candles, What To Do With Extra Candle Wax, and more...

March 2010 -- Why Color Is Important, Making Streak Candles Project, and more...

February 2010 -- Pillar Candles - What's Old Is New, Making Palm Wax Candles, and more...

January 2010 -- New Year, New Decade and New Candle Making Tactics, Textured Candle Project, and more...

December 2009 -- 12 Tips of Candle Making, and more...

November 2009 -- Tom Turkey on Candle Making, Candle Kits vs Buying Indidual Supplies, and more...

October 2009 -- Taking the Scary out of Candle Making, Snowball Candle Project, and more...

September 2009 -- 4 Quick Tips to Improve Your Candle Line, Layered Candle Project, and more...

August 2009 -- Is Big Always Better?, Cookie Cutter Candle Making Project, and more...

July 2009 -- How to Set Candle Prices, All Natural Beeswax Garden Flare Candle Making Project, and more...

June 2009 -- 5 Tips for Avoiding Margin Drain, Tri-Color Candle Making Project, and more...

May 2009 -- How To Select a Candle Wick, Chunk Candle Making Project, and more...

April 2009 -- Candle Making Ideas for Summer, Candle Making Projects, and more...

March 2009 -- Mold Techniques in Candle Making, A Simple Candle Project, and more...

February 2009 -- Setting the Right Mood Year Round, Tealight Candle Project, and more...

January 2009 -- Reacquainting Yourself with Candle Making Waxes, Tri-Color Candle Project, and more...

December 2008 -- 12 Days of the Candle Making Business, Candle Making Projects, and more...

November 2008 -- Candle Making Business Cliches, Miracle Molding Material Projects, and more...

October 2008 -- Candle Making Terms Explained, How To Make Mottling Candles, and more...

September 2008 -- Adding on to Your Candle Lines, How To Make Candle Luminaries, and more...

August 2008 -- Candles & Their Fragrances, How To Make Pillar Candles, and more...

July 2008 -- Sunscreen For Your Candles, How To Make Dipped Tapers, and more...

June 2008 -- Fall Candle Season Starts Now, Extraordinary Candle Making Project, and more...

May 2008 -- Green Candle Making, Green Candle Projects, and more...

April 2008 -- Recent Candle Industry Price Increases, Aluminum Mold Candle Project, and more...

March 2008 -- Straight Wax, Exciting New Candle Making Products, and more...

February 2008 -- Business Side of Candle Making, Ice Candle Project, and more...

January 2008 -- Basics of Blended Wax Candles, Rose Floater Candle Project, and more...

December 2007 -- 12 Days of Business, 2007 Candle Making Projects, and more...

November 2007 -- Show Time for Candle Making, Making Snow Candles, and more...

October 2007 -- Ready, Set, GO candle making, Candle Luminaries, and more...

September 2007 -- GREENING Your Product Line and Your Bottom Line…, One-Pour Candle Tins, and more...

August 2007 -- Candle Making's Center of Focus, Making Streak Candles, and more...

July 2007 -- The Latest in Candle Making Products, Votive Candle Project, and more...

June 2007 -- Setting Your Candles' Sale Price, Summer Candle Projects, and more...

May 2007 -- Determining Your Candle Making Costs, Using Extra Candle Wax, and more...

April 2007 -- Natural Wax Buzz Part 2, Layered natural candles, and more...

March 2007--Crucial details of candle making, Candle projects with no melting required, and more...

February 2007--How to choose a candle making mold, Making custom candle molds, and more...

January 2007--"Green" Candle Making, tri-color jar candle project, and more...

December 2006--Looking into the candle making future, 2006 candle projects, and more...

November 2006--Introducing...a candle making introduction, candle projects, and more...

October 2006--Prime time: candle wicks, taper candle projects, and more...

September 2006--Clearly still here:Gel candle making, one-pour tins, and more...

August 2006--Fragrance - the driving force of candle making, a new contest, and more...

July 2006--Planning your production, using granulated wax, and more...

June 2006--Our 35th Year, using aluminum candle molds, how much candle fragrance to use, and more...

May 2006--Summertime candle making, making natural lemon candles and more...

April 2006--Choose the candle wick, making tealight candles and more...

March 2006--Choose the right wick base, blending soy wax with paraffin, making palm wax candles and more...

February 2006--The roll of wax additives in a blended wax world, UV additives, making grubby candles and more...

January 2006--The secrets of soy wax candles, more ways to use candles, making soy wax container candles and more...

December 2005--Planning for the new year, announcing our new home, secrets about wicks, and more...

November 2005--Holiday candle making, ideas to sell more candles, making luminaries and more...

October 2005--Temperture issues when making candles, how to start making candles and more...

September 2005--Choose the right candle mold, ASTM safety standards, and more...

August 2005--Color and Fragrance trends, choosing the right candle making tools, and more...

July 2005--Planning for efficient production, Marketing your Candles, Making Swirl Candles, and more...

June 2005--New market trends in candle shapes and textures, Making Textured Candles, and more...

May 2005--The trends and science of candle fragrances, Making Mottled Candles, and more...

April 2005--How to select the proper candle wick, Top Colors, Making "Earthy" Chunk Candles, and more...

March 2005--Selecting the right wax Part III, Our Top Waxes, Making Floral Candles, Our History and more...

February 2005--Selecting the right wax Part II, Our Top Fragrances, Making Fruit Candles and more...

January 2005--Selecting the right wax, Using blended wax, Coloring wax, Making Layered Jar Candles and more...

December 2004--All about candle making fragrances, Making Grubby Candles and more...

November 2004--Choosing Color for your candle making, Making snowball candles and more...

October 2004--Candle Making Busy Season, Making Palm Wax Candles, Speeding Up Candle Production and more...

September 2004--Candle Wax Melters, Making Sense of your Candle Scents, Making Taper Candles and more...

August 2004--Getting Ready For The Season, Using Votive Pins To Make Votive Candles, No Melt Candle Making and more...

July 2004--Some History & What's New, Paraffin Myths, Making Golf Ball Candles and more...

June 2004--Choosing the Right Candle Wax for Your Needs, Making One-Pour Tins and more...

May 2004--Investigating New Products, Burn Testing, Making Freestanding Gel Pillars & Novelties and more...

April 2004--Candle Making Trends, Rolled Candles with Beeswax Sheets, Making Taper Candles and more...

March 2004--Color Theory & Techniques, Floating Candle Molds, Making Tealight Candles and more...

February 2004--Mold Techniques, Computers and Candlemaking, Making Easter Egg Chunk Candles and more...

January 2004--Marketing Natural Wax and Paraffin Candles, Layering Natural Wax Candles and more...

December 2003--Holiday Greetings, 2003 Year in Review, The 6 P's, Making Icicle Candles and more...

November 2003--Building Your Candle Product Line, Making Holiday Ornaments & Soap-on-a-Wick and more...

October 2003--Marketing Your Candles, Polyurethane Molds, Making Lemon Candles, and more...

September 2003--Packaging & Labeling, Essential Oils, Making Rolled Pillars with Beeswax Sheets, and more...

August 2003--Using Palm Wax, Increasing Your Profit Margins, Using Aluminum Molds, and more...

July 2003--Ultra Violet Light Absorbers, Reducing Shipping Costs, Dipping Techniques, and more...

June 2003--Choosing the Right Wick, Using a Wick Stick, Making Floater Candles, and more...

May 2003--New Products Review, Pouring Temperatures, Finishes For Your Candles, and more...

April 2003--Selecting Paraffin, Natural and “Hybrid” Waxes, Using Pillar Pins, and more...

March 2003--Selling & Marketing Candles, Making it Easier to Make Pillars, Wax Art Crystals and more...

February 2003--Pouring Temperatures, Votive Tips, Making Grubby Candles, and more...

January 2003--Candle Making Safety Tips, Instruction Labels, What To Do With Extra Wax and more...

December 2002--Polycarbonate Molds, Making Clear Snowball Candles, and more...

November 2002--Candle Making as a Second Language, The Story of Chandler, Natural F Wax, and more...

October 2002--Candle Making as a Second Language, Projects Review and more...

September 2002--Accessorizing Your Manufacturing, Making Clear Pillar Candles, and more...

July/August 2002--Making Cinnamon Roll Candles, Clear Pillar Base, New Products, and more...

May/June 2002--Back to Basics, Making F Wax Candles, and more...

April 2002--Making Streaked Candles, Wax 101 part 3: Natural Wax, and more...

March 2002--Making Crackled Candles, Wax 101 part 2: Gel Wax, and more...

February 2002--Making Easter Egg Candles, Wax 101: An Overview, and more...

January 2002 --Review of 2001, Frosty Snowman Candles, New Products, Safety Info and more...

December 2001--Botanical candles, making white candles white and more...

November 2001--Chunk candles, clearance sale!, candlemaking books and more...

October 2001--The new candle market, choosing gels, votive wicks and more...

August 2001--New products, new location , new web site and more...

July 2001--Selling & Marketing Candles (part 3), Candle Burn Times and more...

June 2001--Selling & Marketing Candles (part 2), UV Light Absorbers, Wax Additive Recommendations and more...

May 2001--Selling & Marketing Candles, Burning Instructions, Selecting Sustainer Bases and more...

April 2001--Natural Waxes, Candle Burn Times, Wax Pouring Temperatures and more...

March 2001--Making Wax Inserts, Blended vs. Non-Blended Waxes, Colors, Fragrances and more...

February 2001--Whipped Wax, Wax Art Crystal Wax, Gel Candles, Using Containers and more...

 

 


 


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The Candlewic Company

Supplies the candle making industry with candle making kits, molds and accessories including candle wax, gel, and wicks.

3765 Old Easton Road
Doylestown, Pennsylvania 18901
800-368-3352 | Local: 215-230-3601
Fax: 215-230-3606

info@candlewic.com




Official Distributors of: Penreco Candle Gels
Members: IGCA, National Candle Association



Candle making supplies

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