Japan & Blythecon day 2

We got up bright and early to try to catch an early train towards Murodo on the tateyama alpine route. However despite the best planning I knew we weren’t going to make that train when we saw the crowds at the breakfast line.  When we got to the station I knew I had to purchase separate tickets as this portion was not covered by the JR pass.

Fortunately I was ready for the somewhat hefty price tag. Since we were off schedule we went into Starbucks to have a cuppa and AD discovered the smiley faces that the barista drew on our cups. Apparently this is the norm as later we even had a teddy bear head on one.

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The alpine route rides are considered somewhat unique and usually people go through all the way. Our agenda that day was only to go to the highest point in the public transport route – Murodo. Thereafter it was my goal to climb to the highest point.

First we started with a ride from Toyama to Tateyama on a local train. For a city dweller the last part of the approach to tateyama was just magnificent as we chugged and swayed (see the brochure) past mountains and lush greenery. I can just imagine how this scene would look in fall/autumn and how crowded the train would be then. Then at tateyama we boarded a packed tram that went steeply up the side of the mountain for 7 minutes. At bijodaira we boarded a highland bus that turned and turned up past midagahara and finally into Murodo. It was extemely foggy and difficult to see more than a few meters ahead. There we took out our winter gear and made our way to our lodge through fog and slushy snow. For a person living in a tropical clime, it was rather a nice change (minus the fog) and it was an interesting experience to be wearing winter wear in spring (hubs said crazy but oh wells).The lodge was simple but pleasant and we soon were out in the fog. It was obvious to even this mountain ignoramouse that it was too dangerous  to attempt the climb. The area was partially covered by fog but the scenery was still magnificent and I especially enjoyed the tranquility of few to no people in sight on the trails. We even saw a raicho, the mascot is the area. The lodge lent us waterproof boots but they were not anti slip so as we followed the path up to the peak for a little bit we slipped and fell along the way. 

After spending a pleasant afternoon exploring we returned to the lodge for a hot bath and dinner, which was served in their canteen style dining room. The dinner bentos were already on the table when we arrived and about 15 other guests were already tucking in. 

After dinner, around 9, we ventured out to see the night sky as I had read it would be sparkling with stars. This was actuall one of the main contributing factors to my decision to stay a night. Unfortunately due to the fog, there was mary a star to be seen and the whole place was pitch dark so there was no point in staying out.

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Japan & Blythecon 2016 (day 1 completed)

I decided to blog about the Japan trip when I referred to my previous Bangkok trip post whilst planning a trip there. I haven’t been blogging much as even though I love writing I just haven’t felt the motivation to do so and didn’t have (or make) much time for it. Sometimes I wondered what blogging was for. However, if it helps with happy memories and even future planning I guess blogging is not for nothing. ;p

I had been planning the Japan June 2016 trip for a while, ever since just after they announced the date of blythecon Japan. I decided to finally buy my plane tickets early for once (at least more than a month before, the latter being our usual style it seems) and finally managed the best price I’d ever gotten for Japan at $650 and this time I decided to try SQ to boot (although that was a washout…more later). In fact, as I was searching for a flight, I saw a direct flight by Delta that was only $410. What a good price for Japan if you don’t mind the airlines! Maybe next time…

The interesting thing about this trip was that it was the only one I had ever taken with only me and my girl, who I’ll call AD for short. Despite trying to get her inputs she seemed content to let me plan the itinerary wholly. And plan I did! Although instead of pacing myself along the long runway to the date, I instead did the last minute eleventh hour strategy and only filled in the details in June itself although I had a backbone earlier on.

Pre trip:

Besides the booking of flights and accommodation? I also bought the Japan rail pass voucher at takashimya a few weeks before the trip. Did a bit of googling and still felt more secure in buying it in person and rates seemed similar anyway. In addition I decided I couldn’t live without data as I needed GPS so I rented an egg (cdjapan) and bought a SIM card (bmobile) and had them sent to the airport post office.

Day 1:
It was exciting to get to the airport but I was also feeling a bit anxious about having to take care of the two of us all by myself. Taking care of myself was one thing but having a dependent by myself was another.

The check-in was smooth and dropping by the ladies just before entering the gate  we noticed the butterfly  garden entrance and decided to pop in –  couldn’t see any butterflies and it was dark so we popped out again.

The flight was pretty uneventful although I couldn’t really sleep and it being a red eye flight I was quite tired thereafter. I can now only remember thinking the kid’s meal was boring (compared to ANA)  and watching zootopia and kungfu panda 3.

Upon arrival and collection of baggage it was a bit of a frenzy as we had a few errands to run. First we located the baggage delivery counters and sent off the luggage via the Yamato (the one with mommy cat logo) delivery service. There were a different few counters from different companies but I didn’t spend time looking or deciding. This was the first time I had ever done this and there was a fear I had just sent off my luggage to somewheres never to be seen again. Leaving that we then looked around for the post office (in another floor and section) and collected both the wifi egg and a data SIM card sent from two different companies. I wanted at least one SIM card to last me to the very last minute without needing to return it before leaving the country. In future I’ll likely just get two SIM cards as the mobile egg was not very consistent and kept running out of battery. Charging seemed quite slow and we had so many things to charge.

Then we ran over to the JR office to exchange our vouchers for the actual pass. Couldn’t recall doing this last time and this took the longest time of all to do as there were a number of tourists in line to do the same thing. Whilst doing this we missed the N’EX that we had hoped to take. We were first handed a form to fill in before we could get in line. The staff were patient and friendly and the exchange process was smooth. The counter staff also helped us reserve our seats for the Narita Express (N’EX) and our first trip to Toyama JR station. Whilst we waited for the N’EX we bought ourselves some drinks from the vending machines, including AD’s favorite calpis. We then rushed to take the N’EX and at the gantry we didn’t know whether to insert the ticket but when I did it was rejected. Apparently those with the rail pass have to go through the manned gate always and at this juncture I met the first rude Japanese person on this trip (the rest were also station staff), who shouted at us to show our passes in a brusque way and then walked away to attend to something else leaving us stuck at the gantry. When we finally got through, the rest of the trip into Tokyo went without a hitch.

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On the N’EX or Narita Express


our bento lunch ans sandwich for the train ride.


spacious clean and comfortable


We then quickly went into the food halls in Tokyo Station to grab a sandwich and bento for the long trip to Toyama. The katsudon at 1000 yen turned out soggy and cold and AD didn’t seem enthused by the sandwich. I didn’t sleep on the 2 hr 37 min trip either and instead of dropping at our accommodation we went straight past it and onto Shin-Takaoka, where I happily found some lockers for my heavy backpack (which contained clothes and stuff for the next two days). From there we got off and walked to the nearby Johana Line platform, which did not have a gantry but one elderly train inspector (so we think he was) there who spoke no English but tried his best to help us as much as possible. We had a bit of a time figuring out what he was trying to say to us but supposed we were in the right place and that our Rail Pass covered the trip. At the station it was quiet and very countryside like and there were “birds” chirping. All the while waiting for the train I thought they were birds…until I noticed that there was a sign above and speaker to show that the sounds were for the seeing-impaired….


buy your own ticket on the platform

no they weren’t real birds chirping…;p big LOL


part of a station along the Johana Line

The train ride was interesting and we passed a number of small stations, some of them looking unmanned, before arriving at Tonami. As soon as we stepped out it started to drizzle and I was contemplating going backwards but I wasn’t going to let ourselves off after travelling so far. We HAD to go see the tulips! Doubling back we asked the station staff whether there was a convenience store nearby and bought an umbrella at the 7-11 (our first umbrella of the trip but not the last ugh) and walked and walked, pretty much making a few circles.


Asked someone walking past who also did not know where the Tonami tulip gallery was and was about to take out her own GPS to search. Decided to just try to locate it ourselves again and at this time the rain was semi-heavy so it was a bit dismal. We finally spotted the building and walked over quickly all the time wondering if it was closed as there were NO (not one) persons around and the place was quiet. We hesitantly approached and realised the tulip gallery was just a small building (1/8th the size of flower dome at Gardens by the Bay) and that we were the only souls around except for the staff. Interesting. A bit disappointing to me, but AD was still in high spirits and we brought out the dolls for shots of practically everything there was. Afterwards we seemed to have outdone ourselves in attempting to gain maximum enjoyment because we found we were a bit off schedule and practically ran all the way back to the station and ended up super tired and huffing and puffing like crazy persons. Fortunately, we made it back to Shin-Takaoka and then onwards back to Toyama on time. All this time I was using the JR West website and it was just perfect in allowing us to plan the train schedules. At Toyama we finally located our accommodation and went out to a nearby small mall for dinner, which was black pork ramen. It was yummy!


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My opinion on fakes 

Someone has just started up the fakes debate again in another group. I know for many it’s getting old but for some it’s still quite new. 
My views upfront. These are my opinions and I am not staying they are facts. 
– fakes are fakes and a copyright issue. They are not inspired if people can’t tell the difference and the fakes can pass off as the genuine article. 
– “factory” Blythes were stolen parts and junko confirmed it on her blog many years ago. 
– I believe there are no new factory fakes in the market 
– I don’t condemn people who buy fakes. I can’t control them nor do I wish to. 
– I do not personally care much about people bringing their fakes to meets but I would prefer not seeing them at a Blythecon that celebrates Blythes and blythe’s birthday. 
– I do not know much economics and business and do not know the impact of fake Blythes on the hobby but I don’t think there’s no impact. I have an amateur feeling it’s negative to the hobby and devalues it.

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What to look out for when buying a Blythe 

Dear all, I was once a newbie and it took me some time to navigate how to buy and sell dolls and the blythe community as a whole. There is quite a lot of information and as you get deeper into it you will find out more and more about some things to look out for and things to avoid. I have noticed that some tactics have been used that I’m not personally comfortable with and I hope all newbies are given the chance to make informed choices. Just some tips from me:
Some tricks to look out for from blythe sellers.
They may:

1. take others’ pictures to market stock dolls and do not credit them even when asked.

2. take others’ sale pictures to represent their products as if they are selling those very items.

3. claim to make the customs and items they sell when they do not

4. open more than one account and give each other a lot of positive and A+ feedback and likes (please look at the usernames and how they appear constantly)

5. open more than one account to deal with you

6. tell lies about other customisers or sellers so as to discredit them

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My doll gallery

Sharon avital custom 

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Updated 23 sept 2016: Blythe Information

Hello Blythe Friends!

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Read on for answers to “How much is a blythe?” and “where do I get a . blythe?” to “how do I sell my blythe?”

please do not use my pictures without permission. 

I’ve been in the hobby for about 6 years but I’m by far an expert. There are definitely things I’ve still yet to explore I’ve written all this post only for the purpose of guiding new or otherwise, blythe collectors who need some information on how to enter or move around the hobby. In essence, this is a compilation of the top most questions I get asked often.

I hope you find it valuable. If you have any additional information or suggestions please let me know!

 

If you want to discuss or share your blythe pictures and you live in Singapore please join our local FB group, Blythe Love Singapore – https://www.facebook.com/groups/472963429510332/


What is a blythe doll?

I would think you would know this if you came to my blog, but just in case, my definition is that blythe is a collector’s doll, with a big head and eyes.

What’s the appeal of blythe?

I think her appeal is that she is very photogenic and highly customisable, and many people enjoy making dresses or items to fit her. There are also many communities to share the hobby.

Why are blythes so expensive?

I do not know how much one costs to produce but I would say costs include advertising, licensing, design, etc. and so on and so forth.

Blythes are not for children and not that many pieces are made of each release.

Also, she costs so much because she can and people are willing to pay. 🙂

How can I get a blythe?

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Stock neo blythe and middie blythe in their stock boxes.

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Stock blythes

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Stock mrs retro mamma with all her lovely stock items

You can buy stock blythes directly as they are released from authorised dealers as you would any branded item or you can buy them secondhand from people who have bought from authorised dealers or other people. Stock blythes are releases made by the takara tomy company that are off the shelf (exactly like how you would go purchase a barbie from the mall). This is important because there are also custom blythes (which i’ll talk a bit more about) that are altered by blythe customisers.Preorders are essentially a “booking” of the doll before it is released. The doll will only be sent after the release date. Preorders can be announced a few weeks ahead depending on the individual retailers, usually on their fb or web pages. You can usually put in a pre-order via email or other avenues provided by the retailers/suppliers. If the release is very popular, preorders can run out within minutes with some retailers. Thus, to catch a popular one you would have to be alert and check often for their updates. There are also some dolls, like the recent Sanrio “My Melody” release that were only sold retail in some countries, causing the price to increase as demand was high in other countries.

 

To check the latest releases, go to www.blythedoll.com. To get older releases, you will probably have to delve into the secondhand market.

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Stock Qpot with her stock items

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Marabelle and her stock

How are stock blythes different from one another?The different stock blythe releases may differ in the following:

Stock blythes come with :

  • Doll
  • Clothes, hats, and accessories (called stock items)  – differs for each doll, some have umbrellas, coats, etc.
  • Stand
  • Card only for some older releases
  • Some cardboard props for some releases
  • Cardboard backdrop, e.g. for Mrs Retro Mamma
  • Shipper (brown hard cardboard box that says “Takara Tomy” on it. This might not be present if you are buying a secondhand doll as some owners throw it away or never got it with their dolls.

For Never Removed From the Box condition, the blythe should have:

  • Hair, neck and feet attached to the stock card
  • Most accessories in plastic and attached to the stock card (some clothes may not be in plastic).
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marshmellow middie with her shipper box

Sales terms:

  • Stock: Means unaltered.
  • Stock items: Items that came with the doll upon release.
  • Nude: Means doll only without any stock items.
  • For Adoption: This literally means “for sale”. The “adoption fee” is the price of the doll.
  • USD: Most transactions on English secondhand boards and forums, etc. are conducted in USD or otherwise depending on the location of the seller/customiser.
  • Paypal: Almost all transactions are conducted using paypal, unless both seller and buyer live in the same country with some sort of bank transfer or can meet up for Cash on Delivery. Paypal fees should be paid by the seller and be computated into the price of the doll. Please find out more at www.paypal.com for the fees, how to operate and so on. You can sign up for an account there and you can link it to your credit cards and bank accounts (if you dare).
  • Layaway/layby: This is an installment plan, usually with a non-returnable deposit of around $50-100 depending on mutual agreement between the two parties. This sometimes works out to open up the sale to more people but sometimes, the layaways turn sour when you have to keep chasing or reminding people to pay up. The best is to state and agree to a payment plan with actual dates.
  • BIN: Buy it Now, is a term used in Ebay. This refers to when you do not wish to participate in the auction and just want to buy the item outright.
  • NRFB, BNIB: This refers to Never Removed from Box and Brand New In Box.
  • RFB: This is when items and doll have been removed from box.

Where do I buy a blythe?

Online:

Tokyo:

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Junie Moon main shop

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Shibuya Parco

  • Junie Moon Shops (Shibuya and main shop): My friend calls this the pilgrimmage for blythe collectors who go to Japan. The main shop is rather hard to find and I had a rather unpleasant experience there with them not allowing photography but recently another collector told me they now allow and even have a photobooth for you to put your doll in. I wonder why they didn’t think of this earlier? Doll cafes have them no?
  • Azone label shop in Akihabara: Got quite frustrated looking for this but managed it on a second try with someone guiding me. Radio Kaiken opened recently and is a spanking new 7 story (?) building with a big yellow signboard.
  • All Mandarake shops (Shibuya, Akihbara, etc.) : I guess nothing beats being at the shop and looking at the dolls eye-to-eye.
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Mandarake

Local (Singapore):


Risks of buying a blythe from the secondhand market

  • Buying a fake blythe
  • Waiting a long time for seller to post said doll at his/her own convenience
  • Not getting anything after paying
  • Getting a doll with flaws that were not disclosed.
  • Not getting the doll you think you were buying (false representation)

To avoid the above:

  • ask for plenty of photos, close-ups and real actual photos even if the dolls are NRFB
  • ask for feedback
  • look at Bad Dolly Deals and other forums to check if the seller has been mentioned
  • do not pay by gift
  • use paypal for the buyer’s protection

Lastly, if it’s too good to be true, it could be a scam!

How do we tell if it is a fake?

Fake blythe dolls are quite similar to real blythe dolls and it might not always be easy to tell. There were dolls that were purportedly completely copied down to their boxes and the ones most discussed were Simply Guava, Simply Mango, Last Kiss and Urban Cowgirl. There were also “factory” blythes and these were purportedly extra/reject parts stolen backdoor/taken from the factories assembled into complete dolls (frankenstyle). However, it has been said in the community that the factory dolls no longer exist and most “factory dolls” listings are actually those of “fake” dolls.

How much should I pay for a blythe?

Each doll has a release price, but she seldom stays at this price. This release price is also only guaranteed at the Junie Moon International Online shop, whereas their distributors and all other retailers will price the dolls as they wish, usually more. I have heard that there are some parameters that suppliers have to follow (such as a minimum price) but I’m not sure how they check and how strict they are. After the release is sold out via the Junie Moon International Online shop, you pretty much need to pay a premium if you are to buy that particular release, unless other retailers or collectors happen to decide to let it go at the release price. However, there are also dolls that NEVER appreciate and might even sell even lower than release price.

In one sense of the matter, there is no right answer for how much you should pay and you pay whatever you feel comfortable with. This is cos this is a collector’s item and works on principles of supply and demand and what-nots (am not an economist you can tell). Someone once told me the prices go up and down like vegetables at the market depending on season.

Dolls that are new, completely not removed from their stockcard are called Never Removed From Box (NRFB) or Brand New in Box (BNIB). These command the highest prices for that release.

In any case, how do people estimate what they think a doll is worth?

They do these things:

  • Search for it on ebay, especially sold/completed listings: Problem with this is that sometimes you can’t find the doll in question and if you do, the price varies so much that you might find the market price or twice that or three times that.
  • Look at the forums or boards for an estimate
  • Refer to the Blythe Price List, but this is really out of date. I tried starting a new one, but no one but me and another friend contributed. Anyway, what has been once paid may or may never be paid again. Again, really depends on demand.

Few dolls reach above $1000 USD and there are fluctuations. Currently the dolls that might fetch $1000 USD or more include Miss Anniversary, Margo Unique, Princess A La Mode and Parco.

From $500USD upwards, you might see Momolita and Gentle River and the translucents: Ahcahkum zukin, Miss Sally Rice, Nostalgic Pop and Mrs Retro Mamma.

Jardin de Mamman, Dear Lele Girl and Vernoica Lace could also sometimes hit this price.

On the other extreme are the SBLs, whose prices remain low. I have recently seen them around $150 USD, or even less depending on state and release. I have personally sold a good condition SBL with stock and box and all for around 80USD.


Which blythe should I get?

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Bianca Pearl with Matte finish

I find the easiest for me is to start with hair color and length. Here’s a list of some releases by hair color and estimated cost so as to assist with your budget.

 $/hair color blonde to yellow brown  black  pink
 $ Silver Snow (SBL)

Simply Mango (RBL)

Simply Guava (RBL)
 $$ Samedi marche (SBL) Molseh Lorshek (RBL+) Bow Wow Trad (SBL)

Night Flower (SBL)

Dainty Biscuit (RBL)
 $$$ Samedi marche (EBL)

Doronjo (RBL)

Veronica Lace (RBL)

Baby’s breath (RBL)

Penny Precious (RBL)

My Melody (RBL+)

 $$$$ Parco (BL)

Margo (RBL)

Skate Date (EBL)

Marabelle (RBL)

Bloomsbury (FBL)

Nostalgic Pop (RBL)

Bianca Pearl (RBL +)

$/hair color white – gray-silver blue-green orange-reds  purple
 $ Candence (RBL+)
 $$ Ambrosial (FBL) Sparkly Spark (FBL) Les Jeunettes (RBL+) Thumpty Thump (FBL)
 $$$
 $$$$ Miss Sally Rice (RBL) Dear Lele Girl (RBL)

Gentle River (RBL)

How do I sell my blythe?

Online:

Local (Singapore):

  • Carousell (secondhand online marketplace): Download app, and well, good luck! Check out www.carouhell.com. LOL

Etiquette

Some personal guidelines:

  • Do not use others’ pictures. Take the time to take pictures of your own.
  • Declare flaws as far as you can see. If not, once the buyer receives the doll and notices them you’ll have more trouble.

What makes one doll more valuable than another?

This is a difficult question. Reason is that again, it’s a collectors’ market and after many years in the hobby I still can’t figure it out. However, in general I notice the trend that translucent and tanned dolls seem to currently be quite the favorites. They weren’t always though. Manuheali languished on JM for a long long time and they even discounted her 20% and couldn’t finish stock! Anniversary dolls used to be favorites too, but then some, like Allie Gabrielle, have never quite taken off.

What is a re-root?

A re-root is a blythe scalp that has been “rooted” with new material, like Saran,Alpaca or Mohair. To say it’s “re” isn’t always accurate as one can buy a new scalp and dome from vendors and start a “new-root”. There are two main methods, Locked Loop and Knotted.


How do I make blythe clothes?

Get a sewing machine. Download/buy patterns and start! See this full clear tutorial on how to make a simple empire dress.


What is a custom blythe?

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Custom dolls by k07 and jodiedolls.

A custom blythe is an off-the-shelf stock blythe that has been altered (or customised). Common customisations include:

  • Sleep eyes
  • New makeup by airbrushing or more commonly, with pastels
  • Re-roots in either mohair (more about mohair on blythopia) or alpaca
  • Lip carving (could be with teeth, tongue, etc.)
  • Eye boggling
  • Eye hole widening
  • Replacement of eye chips
  • Dimples
  • Body: There are a few body types that suit blythe well, and one of the more popular is the pure neemo flexion. This is a body made for Azone dolls and can be posed in a number of ways. Generally the neemo ‘S’ body white is about the same size and color as a non-tanned blythe. The licca body is also popular amongst collectors.
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Sweet days dolly custom with dyed alpaca reroot

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From left to right: Dyed alpaca (Sharon Avital), Saran,  multi colored dyed alpaca (Anniedollz)

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Handpainted eyechip by Jodiedolls

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My handpainted eyechips

Where can I get a custom Blythe? There are a number of customisers and most of the popular ones in the English speaking world are from the States, Europe or Brazil. Many Chinese customisers are also popular and up and coming. A good relatively comprehensive resource is at www.dollycustom.com. This is a directory of customisers. I would advise that you have a look through all the customisers’ works and pages and google them after that for a flickr, IG, pinterest to look at the style to help you decide who to go with. Dolly Custom.com also lists the custom dolls that are sold weekly on DA.

Not every customiser takes commissions. Many customisers now only sell their “For Adoption” custom dolls, which they do as and when they like in whatever way and style they like. If you happen to like one of these FA dolls, it’s just like buying a product off the shelf, or almost like a cash-and-carry (except it’s paypal-and-post usually).

Some people prefer the FA types of dolls as they know exactly what they are getting and there is no waiting, except for the customiser to post the doll and the postman to bring it to you. Some people prefer commissions as they get to choose what base doll  is used, hair color, eye colors, designs, etc.

How to get a commission:

  1. Contact the customiser to ask for the package of services, rates and timeline
  2. Pay the customiser according to their preferences (some ask for a deposit up front, some ask only to be paid upon completion).
  3. Send your doll (if not provided by customiser)
  4. Wait for your doll to arrive and your slot
  5. Give the customiser a general idea of what you want (some customisers may let you choose eye chips, charms, etc. others will just do with a general direction)
  6. Wait for the customiser to send your doll
  7. The end

What is a blythecon?

Basically this is an event for people to get together and do blythe things, like enjoy competitions, showing off their blythes, buying and selling blythe things, talk about blythes, photograph blythes, learn more about them, etc etc. It’s a time to go cray cray about blythes and not be shy about it at all or worry about how people will think how cray cray we are or make fun of what we are doing or feel freaked out.

 

Blythecons happen throughout the world and most commonly in the ENglish speaking world they are held in Europe or the USA. There was the first ever Blythecon Japan in June 2016 and there is a blythefest in Australia. In 2017, we are hoping to have our first Blythecon Singapore.

Not enough info?

If you want to discuss or share your blythe pictures and you live in Singapore please

  • Join our blythe meets
  • join our local FB group, Blythe Love Singapore – https://www.facebook.com/groups/472963429510332/
  • Come to Blythecon Singapore in November 2017
  • Join other international FB groups like Blythe World
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De boxing!

A fren brought a middie for us to debox
together. It’s a my first time playing e with one and a good opportunity to find out how much I really like one before I consider the plunge. I don’t think I like them as much as Neo Blythes and will probably stick to my coco Colette preorder though I may not open her, at least not immediately,

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