Yasutomo Niji Water Brush - Medium

Yasutomo Niji Water Brush - Medium

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4.7 (3 reviews)
DescriptionSpecificationsFrequently Asked Questions
Water brushes are innovative painting tools that are portable, convenient, and easy to use! Simply fill the water brush with water, squeeze to moisten the tip, and squeeze to dispense more water as you paint. This reservoir fill system can eliminate the need for a free-standing cup of water, which can be a hassle when painting on the go. One fully loaded reservoir holds 7 ml of water, which is often enough to supply an entire canvas.

Water brushes are great for blending watercolor paints to create smooth gradients. They can be used with different paint media, such as the Yasutomo Niji Pearlescent Watercolor Sets as well as traditional watercolor paints. They can also be used in rubber stamping, silk painting, and various other art projects. Another handy application is sealing envelopes or applying postage stamps.

Note: this water brush is identical to the Kuretake Water Brush - Medium.

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Customer Reviews

I carry these in my travel...
August 27, 2015
Verified Purchase
I carry these in my travel pack for both watercolor sketching and pointed brush calligraphy.
I like this, but anyone...
July 6, 2015
Verified Purchase
I like this, but anyone would be better off with just a regular brush. Then again, I'm extremely new to using waterbrushes, so I might just not know how to use one as properly as I should.
Been using my brush with...
March 29, 2015
Verified Purchase
Been using my brush with Derwent Inktense pencils. Works well. Refills easily from a tap. Does not leak (except when I squeeze it harder than I need to, which I do deliberately when I need a drop of water on the art or on the paper napkin I use to blot or clean the bristles). The bristles give up the ink readily when I wet the brush to clean it between colors or at the end of the session. Cap's snug, so the brush travels well in pocket or bag. My only challenge has been controlling how wet the brush is or is not stroke by stroke. I presume I'll get better at that with practice - had a learning curve with a regular brush, too.