Rainbow Igloo Rocks

Goli Mohammadi

I'm a word nerd who loves to geek out on how emerging technology affects the lexicon. I was an editor on the first 40 volumes of MAKE, and I love shining light on the incredible makers in our community. In particular, covering art is my passion — after all, art is the first thing most of us ever made. When not fawning over perfect word choices, I can be found on the nearest mountain, looking for untouched powder fields and ideal alpine lakes.

Contact me at [email protected] or via @snowgoli.

992 Articles

By Goli Mohammadi

I'm a word nerd who loves to geek out on how emerging technology affects the lexicon. I was an editor on the first 40 volumes of MAKE, and I love shining light on the incredible makers in our community. In particular, covering art is my passion — after all, art is the first thing most of us ever made. When not fawning over perfect word choices, I can be found on the nearest mountain, looking for untouched powder fields and ideal alpine lakes.

Contact me at [email protected] or via @snowgoli.

992 Articles

Article Featured Image

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When New Zealander Daniel Gray and his girlfriend Kathleen Starrie decided to visit her family in Edmonton, Canada, for five weeks, Starrie’s mother Brigid Burton thought it best to come up with a hefty project to keep Gray occupied (and test his resolve): she tasked him with making a rainbow igloo in the backyard. Burton had collected a slew of milk cartons and used them, water, and food coloring to make colored ice blocks. Gray put his engineering prowess to work, drew up some plans, and started building, using “snowcrete” (snow mixed with water) to bind the bricks. Five weeks, 500 ice blocks, and about 150 hours of work later, the rainbow igloo was complete. For more, watch the story video and check out their full image set.

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[via Colossal]