Glitter converse

Glitter converse DEFAULT

When it comes to my wardrobe there are a few staples for which I always rely. A-line dresses, statement necklaces, a good pair of jeans, brightly colored pants, a few nice blouses, cardigans, and Converse All Stars. I know it seems weird that with my preppy style, I love these shoes so much, but I will find any excuse to wear them. Even a fancy occasion. Like performing in front of hundreds of people.


About a month ago, I had the pleasure of participating in Listen to Your Mother Chicago for the second time (Squeee! Videos will be released soon). This year a portion of the show’s proceeds were given to the Red Pump Project, and while the cast wasn’t required to wear red shoes, I love a theme.

Also, I love crafts.


And glitter.


And I wanted to make a pair for my stage partner, Samantha Schultz.


Also, fellow cast mate (and comedian) David Slattery loves All Stars as much as me.


However, when you have some butterflies about a performance I find it best to do what makes you comfortable or at home. And nothing says home to me like a good pair of Chuck Taylors on my feet and friends and family by my side.

I have since worn my glittery shoes out and about, and people have asked how they can make their own. Luckily, I took a few pictures on my iPhone of the process.

Converse All Stars
fabric glue
paint brush
spray clear glaze (I used Dresden gloss I found at JoAnn Fabric)
trash bags


First, protect the area in which you will be working. I used trash bags. Also, remove the shoe laces from the shoes.


Using a small paint brush and working in small areas of the shoe, paint glue on the shoe. Then carefully sprinkle glitter on the shoe where you applied paint.


NOTE: I used a paint brush to spread the glue evenly onto the fabric and to also keep the glue exactly where I wanted it avoiding rubber sides and souls, and metal lace holes. I only did the sides of the shoes, and avoided the tongue as I thought the rubbing of laces would eventually rub the glitter off.

Once I covered the areas I wanted with glitter, making sure to fill any areas that were missing. I let the shoes dry for about 12 hours.

Next, I put plastic bags in the shoes, and took them outside. I also put the All Stars on a brown paper bag. This made them ready for spraying the glaze. This helps to minimize the amount of glitter falls of the shoes.


I sprayed three coats of glaze on the shoes waiting about 30 minutes between coats, and letting the shoes dry outside.

NOTE: It is extremely important to do this step outdoors as the glaze is extremely toxic.

I re-laced the shoes and they were ready for show day.


Here are some photos from the big day, so you can see how they turned out.


So, I am pretty sure that this is what I am going to do to all my Converse now.

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‘We are all that glitters:' Standout businesses, entrepreneurs honored at chamber's Celebration of Excellence

Representatives from the Brainerd Lakes Chamber of Commerce and its member businesses donned dresses, skirts, shoes, jackets and bowties covered in glitter and were ready to shine as they packed the resort’s sports center for a long-awaited event.

After a hiatus in 2020 due to what outgoing Chamber Board Chair Ginny Knudson called “the unmentionable,” the chamber’s Celebration of Excellence was a lot brighter than in years past.

With “all that glitters” as the theme, lights cast from a silver disco ball danced around the room, adding to the already sparkling crowd.

“Our mission is to strengthen businesses that strengthen our communities and then go home afterwards each day, knowing that we made a difference,” Chamber President Matt Kilian said as he welcomed the crowd.

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The night served as an awards ceremony for local businesses that stand out in their community, as chamber representatives and other community leaders doled out the Lakes Proud Small Business of the Year award, Business Excellence award and the Business Legacy award.

Mary Gottsch, executive director of Bridges Academies, was also recognized for her contributions to the Brainerd lakes business community over the past 30 years, as she looks toward retirement.

“She’s been integral to the success and growth of this chamber,” Kilian said.

But no one person can take credit for the business success of the Brainerd lakes area. The importance of teamwork was a focal point of the night.

“I can tell you the spirit of teamwork is alive in the DNA of our three chambers — not only the Brainerd Lakes chamber, but the Crosslake chamber and the Pequot Lakes chamber,” Kilian said. “…There is nothing significant that we can accomplish alone, but when we gather together, when we work together, when we support each other in pursuit of a shared goal, that’s when we shine. That’s when we sparkle. That’s when we dazzle. And that’s when we glitter. And we are all that glitters.”

Celebrating businesses with 20 or fewer employees, this year’s Lakes Proud Small Business of the Year award went to Close Converse.

Three principles guide Close Converse in its day-to-day business: faith, family and fun.

“Our vision at our company is to have a profound positive impact on the lives of individuals who interact with Close Converse. We’re in the relationship business, and my hope is that every individual here that encounters Close Converse is left with a positive experience,” owner Chris Close said.

Anyone living in or even just passing through Brainerd would be hard-pressed not to notice at least one of the recognizable green and white Close Converse signs.

Now the sole business owner, Chris Close took over from founders Kevin Close — his dad — and business partner Rod Converse, who set up shop in 1995. The company has three distinct divisions — commercial real estate, land sales and business brokerage.

Chris Close likened the founding partners to Walt and Roy Disney.

“Rod Converse is very much the creative type — the Walt in the relationship — and my dad is the Roy, and they’ve had a partnership and a relationship almost as long as they’ve been married to their wives, and that partnership continues to this day.”

Chris Close was just out of college when he made the decision to work with his dad in Brainerd instead of taking a job in the Twin Cities. After learning all the tricks of his trade from both his dad and Converse, he hasn’t looked back since, continuing to emphasize the importance of relationships with his employees and clients, making Close Converse a standout small business in the lakes area.

“I know my dad would agree with me that we both ultimately owe everything to our heavenly father. God has blessed us so much with a wonderful family up here at Close Converse, a wonderful community that we have the opportunity to serve, and the opportunity to work and live in one of the absolute most beautiful places on Earth.”

Lexington Manufacturing took home this year’s Business Excellence award, honoring businesses for their entrepreneurial spirit and accomplishments. Lexington Manufacturing earned the award for its leadership, innovation, employee investment and community service, as a business that focuses on its employees and never shies away from involvement in community activities.

Employee dedication was a focal point for Lexington President Mike Dillon as well, as he praised his staff for putting in the work to grow the businesses exponentially since its inception in the early 1980s, when it started out in a garage on Lexington Avenue in the Twin Cities.

The Brainerd operation started just over 20 years ago in the Northern Pacific buildings, making door and window components. The Brainerd plant on Thiesse Road joins two others in the Twin Cities.

“People are everything to us, and our people truly are everything for our company,” Dillon said. “... Challenges are thrown at them every single day, and they never turn their back. They keep coming back for more.”

The company’s workforce has doubled not once, but twice, over the last 10 years, growing Lexington Manufacturing from a $25 million business in 2011 to $100 million in 2021.

Dillon and his team strive to embody their company’s mission — creating opportunities for people in the community through innovative products and services.

“Creating opportunities,” he said. “That’s a big part of who we are.”

The chamber’s highest honor is the Business Legacy award, recognizing a lifetime of inspiring leadership.

“Honorees have ignited a local legacy of community and economic strength for generations to come,” chamber board member Mike Schwieters said Thursday. “Our winners have achieved exceptional business success, driven innovation, navigated change … and really overcome adversity.”

This year that honor went to legendary angling duo Ron and Al Lindner, brothers from Chicago who chose the Brainerd lakes area to build their fishing empire.

Along with members of the Nisswa Guides, they developed Lindy Tackle Co. in 1968 and invented the Lindy rig, used by millions of walleye anglers today.

Older brother Ron died in November 2020 at the age of 86, while Al could not be present Thursday. The audience took a moment of silence to remember both Ron and past Legacy award winner Stewart C. Mills Jr., who died in September.

The chamber captured both brothers on video last year, though, and played it for the audience at Cragun’s.

“I was obsessed with fishing from the time I was like 5 years old. There was something about it,” Al said in the video. “With a brother 10 years older than you are, he will take you fishing on a regular basis.”

The duo co-founded In-Fisherman magazine, eventually lending their expertise to radio, television and books as well.

Anything they accomplished, they accomplished together, Ron said in the video.

Ron’s son James Lindner accepted the award Thursday on behalf of his dad and uncle.

“This is really something,” James said. “You know, over the years, I’ve actually been fortunate to work with both of these men for probably — well, my entire life.”

They had passion and drive, guiding not only their own paths but others as well.

“With Al and Ron, one and one does not equal two. One and one equals three and a half,” James said. “... Both of these individuals lived their entire lives on a very simple principle — God, faith, family, fishing.”

The brothers were extraordinarily humble, James finished, as they always knew the family, friends and fishing community they had behind them were imperative to their success.

“Thanks again from the Lindner family,” he said. “It’s a privilege.”

THERESA BOURKE may be reached at [email protected] or 218-855-5860. Follow her on Twitter at

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