Take a stick, dip into the liquid. No need to stir it creating a huge amount of froth. Then, begin to blow gently and very carefully. The main thing is to prevent the bubble from touching the cap that you hold onto. There is actually a matter of practice.
You need to blow in the middle of the circle. And a little bit upwards to keep the bubble with air flow and prevent it from collapsing or falling. When a large bubble is inflated, it can be detached. It's done with a sharp side movement slightly turning the wand.
You can blow a few more bubbles into such a big bubble, but some practice is needed here.
How to make large bubbles with a rope?
Using the same detergent that we bought at the store, we can make bubbles with a regular rope. To do this, take a string with a thickness of 3 to 8 millimeters. A thick rope is too big to fit the detergent jar. Measure out a 30-cm rope end. Tie it to make a loop. Dip your rope in the jar and take it out.
Unfold it to make a soap film. Then start moving your hands away and scoop the air upwards like it's a net. As a result, bubbles of fairly decent size will fly out, twenty to thirty centimeters in diameter, no problem. It all depends on the speed of your hands movement and the elasticity of the detergent in the jar. If you blow big bubbles out of the jar, one piece will not last for a long time, you will need to stock up.
You can also make bubbles of this size using outdoor props: two sticks and a rope. The proportions of an isosceles triangle (Props, Triangle Outdoor Prop )should be adhered to.
On the street, you will stand with your back to the wind and move the sticks to the sides, and the wind will blow large bubbles. If you are indoors, there is no wind. If you move backwards, you will get some air inside this triangle, and you will get a big bubble.