YUTA SEGAWA making Miniature Pot & Body Throwing
Making Miniature Pot

Making Miniature Pot

Making miniature pots, also known as mini pots or dollhouse pots, is a popular craft activity. Here's a general overview of the process:

Materials Needed:

  • Air-dry clay or polymer clay
  • Sculpting tools (e.g. toothpicks, clay tools, etc.)
  • Acrylic paints (optional)
  • Sealant (optional)


1. Prepare the clay: Take a small amount of air-dry clay or polymer clay and knead it to soften and condition it.

2. Shape the pot: Using your hands or sculpting tools, shape the clay into a small pot or container form. This can be a simple round shape or a more intricate design.

3. Add details (optional): Use tools to add texture, patterns, or other decorative elements to the surface of the pot.

4. Allow to dry: If using air-dry clay, let the pot dry completely according to the manufacturer's instructions, which can take several hours or days. Polymer clay will need to be baked in the oven to harden.

5. Paint (optional): Once dry, you can paint the miniature pot with acrylic paints to add color and finish.

6. Seal (optional): Apply a clear sealant, such as a varnish or glaze, to protect the paint and finish.


– Start with small amounts of clay to practice and get the desired size and shape.
– Use tools like toothpicks, clay sculpting tools, or even household items to add texture and details.
– Experiment with different clay types, colors, and painting techniques to create unique miniature pots.
– These mini pots can be used for decorative purposes, as part of a dollhouse or miniature scene, or as small planters for tiny succulents or plants.The process allows for a lot of creativity and personalization, making miniature pots a fun and rewarding craft project.

Body Throwing

Body throwing, also known as body slamming or body dropping, is a dangerous wrestling or fighting technique where a person forcefully throws or slams their opponent's body to the ground.

The basic mechanics of body throwing involve:

  1. Grabbing or latching onto the opponent's body, usually around the torso or legs.
  2. Lifting the opponent up, often by squatting down and using leg strength.
  3. Forcefully throwing or slamming the opponent's body down to the ground, usually with the attacker's weight and momentum behind the impact.
  4. This technique is intended to overwhelm and incapacitate the opponent through the sheer force of the impact. It can cause serious injuries like broken bones, concussions, and spinal cord damage.

Body throwing is commonly seen in professional wrestling, where it is used as a dramatic and high-impact move. However, it is also sometimes used in real-world violent confrontations and altercations.

The technique is considered extremely dangerous and is generally discouraged, as the risk of severe injury to either party is very high. Most martial arts and self-defense systems advise avoiding body throws and instead focusing on techniques that minimize direct physical impact.

Overall, body throwing is an aggressive and hazardous move that should only be attempted by highly trained individuals in controlled settings, if at all. For most people, it poses an unacceptable risk of harm.

Yuta Segawa An artist skillfully creates tiny ceramic vases so small they can comfortably rest on the tip of your finger

exhibition installation