2-Welcome to Polymer Clay|
3-Choosing & Mixing Clay
4-Conditioning Polymer Clay
5-Using a Pasta Machine
6-Using a Food Processor
7-Forming Clay Pieces
8-Firing Polymer Clay
10-Storing Polymer Clay
12-Using Stone Clays
13-Using Translucent Clays
14-Molding & Sculpting
15-Creating Surface Effects
16-Making Polymer Clay Jewelry
17-Safety & Cleanup
19-More Information Sources
In addition, you can often find polymer clay articles in general craft magazines.
(If you can't find these books locally, they're all available from Amazon Books.)
Tory Hughes has a series of thirteen videotapes on all aspects of polymer claywork, including imitative techniques she developed for making faux jade, ivory, amber, turquoise, and other stones. These tapes are produced by Gameplan Artranch (510-549-0993).
Maureen Carlson has a series of five videotapes on dolls and sculptural techniques. Her tapes are available from Wee Folk Creations or the Clay Factory.
Marie Segal has three new videotapes on imitative techniques for metal and advanced millefiori work. This series of tapes is produced by Mindstorm, Inc.
Donna Kato has a series of four videotapes that cover polymer clay basics and a number of techniques she's developed. The tapes are produced by Mindstorm, Inc.
This national organization publishes a bimonthly newsletter, the PolyInformer. Membership is $20/year for individuals, $10 for seniors and young people. To join, visit the guild's website. The Guild also has local chapters in many states.
These are sources with a net presence; you can find more mail-order sources of clay advertised in the magazines listed above.