Classic visual magic that is great fun to perform and amazes all ages.
The performer puts out x4 plastic tumblers, each one larger than the previous. Milk is poured into the largest tumbler. Then the performer pours the contents into the next tumbler that is half it's size. Magically the milk has shrunk and filled the smaller tumbler to the brim!
This is repeated and each time the milk has shrunk and now fits into the smallest of tumblers. Where did all that milk go?
The milk in the smallest tumbler fills the largest to the brim!
- Filled to Overflowing Show how God's grace/love/Holy Spirit/forgiveness can fill each one of us no matter how different we are or how large or small our needs are. 'Do not get drunk on wine. Instead, be filled with the Spirit' Ephesians 5:18
- Dwelling Place: Use the large glass filling the smallest glass to illustrate how our great God dwells within each one of us. 'The Spirit of him who raised Jesus from the dead is living in you' Romans 8:11
- Meeting our Needs: God gives us the help we need to meet difficult and impossible situations. 'My grace is all you need. My power is strongest when you are weak.' Cor 12:9
- Christmas - visible illustration of God becoming incarnate in a small baby
A baffling multi-stage illusion where the props do all the work for you.
- Very powerful visual illusion
- Very easy to do - leaves you to focus on your presentation
- Hard wearing heavy weight plastic tumblers - nothing to break and will last you years!
- Perfect for family audiences
- Recognisable props. Kids drink glasses of milk - which makes the magic all the stronger
BONUS: 10% discount off Miracle Milk when you buy it at the same time.
This is perfect for assemblies, parties or services and all the props fit into a small box!
Best of all the different stages makes this ideal for a talk or sermon illustration as the effect is repeated during the talk and comes to an impressive ending.
You will receive: x4 gimmicked plastic tumbers and written instructions.
Note: This classic trick is sometimes called "multum in parvo", meaning "much in little" in Latin.