I’ve been looking for a tray like this for some time now, but I had begun to despair that I’d have to plan a quick shopping trip to Miami just to find one. Hubby wasn’t thrilled with that idea, naturally. I was beyond surprised to walk into one of my favorite second hand stores right here not long ago and spot this mirrored tray in sort of a whitish beige color. They had it labeled as a wall mirror and while it wasn’t cheap (because anything imported is expensive here even if it’s used) it was certainly cheaper than having to book a flight to Miami. I figured hubs should be grateful. So I bought it.
The painted metal loops had plenty of nicks and scrapes and the natural gunmetal tone underneath had begun to show through so it definitely needed a quick coat of spray paint. It still had the Home Goods label with the original price on the back. That’s what it had cost new. And unfortunately that’s what it cost old too. I paid 40 dollars for it in spite of the nicks and scrapes and peeling paint. But I felt fortunate to have even found it at all.
I had originally planned to remove the mirror and spray paint the loops but it had these metal tabs soldered in place in the back and there was a very strong glue holding the backing to the tabs. The mirror wasn’t budging. So I covered it as best I could with newspaper and after sanding the loops a bit, I spray painted them in gold. And now it’s sitting my coffee table up at the mountain house.
I sent the owner of the store a photo of the tray after I painted it gold and she expressed surprise upon realizing it was not a wall mirror and mentioned something about wishing she had kept it. Oh well.
A couple of years ago I went to a garage sale and ended up buying several things. These two formerly black and blue candle holders were not among them because I didn’t actually buy them. They were pretty much shoved at me by the seller who insisted that I just take them. She seemed anxious to be rid of them…not that I blamed her. I didn’t want to hurt her feelings by refusing so I put them in the car and brought them home. I’ve never really been fond of them. In fact, I didn’t know whether they were actually candle holders or pedestals or plant stands or something else entirely. I would have used them out in the garden as plant stands but they’re made of a weird material that I suspected wouldn’t hold up to water. I was just about to throw them in the garbage recently when I thought, well…perhaps I can paint them a lighter shade and put them somewhere in the house.
There were big visible cracks near the top and at the base.
So, on they went. After they dried overnight, the candle holders got a coat of Americana Chalk Paint in white. It didn’t cover very well unfortunately and I needed four coats in all to get full coverage.
But the white looked so boring to me. I’m not really fond of white. So I painted over the middle portion in aqua. That didn’t work as well as I’d hoped because now the contrast was too distinct. I was about to paint it white again when I spied an almost empty bottle of Jo-Sonja Decor Crackle among the paint jars. There was just enough for the middle section and a narrow strip at the bottom of both candle holders. It had a nice effect because it toned down the color contrast quite a bit.
This type of crackle is sandwiched in between two colors. It goes on top of the base color and then you have to apply a contrasting color on top of that.
The top color (in this case I applied another coat of white) cracks and subtly reveals the darker color beneath it.
Does anyone even use the word dinette anymore? I haven’t heard it used in ages. Heck, I can’t even find it on google. But back in the day, dinette sets were really popular for small apartments as well as for eat-in kitchens. That’s what I had in mind when I put together a little table and four non matching chairs for my oldest daughter’s tiny dining room this past December. She rents a small house a few blocks away from us which is just the perfect size for her and a roommate. However, her roommate of many years moved out at the end of last year and because the dining set was hers, she took it with her. At around the same time, my daughter in law was getting rid of a little rustic sewing table that her mother no longer needed and I figured it would make a perfect temporary dining table for my daughter. At least until she got around to buying something nicer.
Even though it was a small table, it was unusually tall so I had to cut three inches off the legs to make it the right height.
Next I had to find some inexpensive chairs that were not too large or too beat up. That was going to be challenging here in Costa Rica where used items in good condition are often just as expensive as new ones and old beat up items are just a tad less costly. The stars and planets must have been aligned in my favor because after just a quick check online I found someone (down the street from me!) who had about 200 school chairs for sale in nearly new condition at $10 dollars each. I purchased four of them and was delighted to see that they were strong and sturdy with metal frames and nice wooden seats and back rests.
Now that I had the chairs, I turned my attention back to the table. Some of the dark brown paint had started to chip and peel off in certain areas so I took it out to the backyard and sanded it to smooth down and even out the nicks.
I was feeling quite pleased with myself and everything was going according to plan, until it rained. Athough I had carefully covered the table with plastic after I was done sanding, it rained so hard that afternoon that the wind lifted up the plastic and pushed rainwater beneath it, soaking the entire table. The next day I woke up to a seriously warped and blistered tabletop that I knew I wouldn’t be able to fix. Thankfully my next door neighbor Elmer is a carpenter so I asked him for help. He was kind enough to nail/glue on a thin sheet of new plywood over the old tabletop and round off the edges for me.
As I debated what color to paint it, my daughter in law again came to the rescue and offered me several unopened jars of Americana Chalk Paint that she no longer needed as she and my son were getting ready to move back to Colorado and were getting rid of all their stuff. I was doubtful about the color at first. It looked sort of grayish in the jar. But hey, never look a gift horse in the mouth, right? I ended up loving the color once it was on the table. It’s actually a soft bluish green.
The table had an apron on all four sides that I decided to paint white, for contrast. I also had a bag full of left over resin appliques that I had made last year which I thought might look nice on the apron. They were mostly odds and ends and I was unable to find four matching pieces so I used two smaller pieces for the two ends of the table and two larger pieces for the sides.
I was tempted to leave the chairs as they were because they really were in nice shape and didn’t need anything done to them, but unfortunately they clashed with the color of the table so I ended up just painting the backrest in the same bluegreen chalk paint and leaving the seat unpainted. As a final touch I decoupaged a floral motif on the backrests and on opposite corners of the table with a bit of modpodge. Everything then got a protective topcoat of matte varnish. I also bought a piece of thick glass for the tabletop to protect it in case of spills.
I loaded it up in the car and took it over to her house a couple of days before Christmas while she was at work to surprise her. I was so excited about setting it up at her place that I completely forgot to take pictures of it in situ. So the only photos I have were snapped at my house. Thankfully she liked it…you never know with kids. Yay.
A few months ago I was watching some Youtube video tutorials that explained how to decoupage your own Christmas ornaments. I came across several that were actually quite stunning and very unusual because you don’t ordinarily see baubles like that in stores. Naturally I had to try my hand at making my own. It turned out to be so easy and fun that I made close to 70 or 75 of them. I started early in about September or so and it’s a good thing I did because that allowed me to convert all of last year’s red and gold balls into soft pastel toned ornaments topped by pink satin ribbons for hanging.
My first idea was to go out and buy new boxes of pink and white balls. So I hit the stores (which fortunately in my area begin to display and sell their Christmas stuff at the end of September) but I was dissapointed to discover that nobody even had any white or pink Christmas ball ornaments for sale. Those don’t seem to be popular Christmas colors at all. Even on Ebay the selection is limited. While trying to figure out what to do it ocurred to me that I could probably spray paint the balls with pink and white spray paint. And then I thought, well heck, why even buy new ones when I have boxes full of last year’s ornaments that I can recycle? So that’s exactly what I did. Here’s what I started out with.
I had a few cans of half empty spray paint in the tool locker so each red and gold ball got a base coat of random shades of white, cream, ivory or pink. After temporarily removing the gold or silver hanging part off each ball, I put them on a wooden skewer and sprayed them. Some of them required a couple of coats to completely cover up the original color. Then I put them out in the sun to dry.
The next step after the spray paint has dried is to give them a coat of regular acrylic craft paint in whatever color you want the bauble to be. I used mostly white, pink and aqua. The craft paint gives the balls a smooth matte finish to work on and it is especially necessary if you plan on using a crackle medium to give them an antique crackle finish. I used three different types of crackle finish with different results. By far, my favorite was Jo Sonja’s Decor Crackle because it provided the most dramatic crackle. I also used Jo Sonja’s Crackle Medium which is a bit different than their Decor Crackle but I didn’t like that one at all because it made them look leathery. Mod Podge’s Crackle Finish was pretty good too, it results in a very fine eggshell type crackle. All of these are all applied in different manners, some go on before the basecoat and some go on top of the basecoat, so if you’re going to use crackle, you have to read the instructions carefully before applying it. Next you have to choose what kind of appliqué you want. I used napkins.
I found that Mod Podge was the easiest way of sticking the napkins on to the spheres, but you could probably just use Elmer’s glue or any white glue with pretty much the same result. After the applique dried completely I went over it with another coat of Mod Podge just to smooth everything down and make sure that nothing was unglued. At this point you can sprinkle on a little bit of ultra-fine glitter while they are still tacky, to give them a bit of shimmer. Or you can let them dry and then apply a coat of a product called Sparkle (also from Mod Podge) which gives a really beautiful subtle shimmer once it’s dry which is spread evenly over the entire surface.
After that is dry, you can add accents with glitter glue or fabric paint. I added white pearly dots here and there and also thin streaks of gold and silver glitter randomly.
The final step is to apply two coats of regular transparent varnish. This gives them alot of shine and also protects the appliqué. I tried using water based varnish on the first couple of them but I didn’t like how that turned out because it gave them a sort of dull finish and I wanted them to be really shiny. So in the end I just used regular oil based varnish.
When they are completely dry you just re-attach the little metal or plastic hanging part and they are set to go. I wanted mine to look a bit more romantic so I removed the little gold hanger thread that they come with and replaced it with a thin pink ribbon. On the front of the baubles I hot glued on a pink satin bow.
I also bought a package of 3 inch styrofoam hearts to decoupage in the same way.
Here they are drying on sticks during various stages of the process.
This week I will be Joining.
Tuesdays at our Home @ Our Home Away From Home
LouLou Girls Linky Party @ Lou Lou Girls
Creative Muster Party @ Fluster Buster
Wow Us Wednesdays @ Savvy Southern Style
Tuesdays With A Twist @ God’s Growing Garden
Party in Your PJ’s @ The Cookie Puzzle
The Homemaking Party @ Classical Homemaking
Home and Garden Thursday @ A Delightsome Life
Sweet and Simple Fridays @ Rooted in Thyme
Feathered Nest Friday @ French Country Cottage
Friday Feature’s Link Party @ Oh My Heartsie Girl
Anything Goes Pink Saturday @ How Sweet The Sound
Saturday Sparks Link Party @ Pieced Pastimes
Last year when we remodeled the bathroom shared by our two daughters which also doubles as a guest bath, I decided that I was tired of the large pastel green pedestal sink. It had looked fine in the 90s when we installed it (to match the pastel green toilet, ugh.) but today colored fixtures look so dated and I figured that a little modernizing might not be a bad idea. So we bought a smaller plain white water efficient toilet and a matching white sink with a vanity that had drawers and cabinet space underneath so that my daughters would have a place to store their make-up, blow dryer and flat irons
I had searched high and low for a solid wood vanity small enough to fit into the space where the pedestal sink had been but I was unable to find anything in real wood. There were plenty of vanities made of laminate covered particle board that were just the right size but I was hesitant to buy anything made of laminate because it’s not very durable, particularly in humid conditions like a bathroom. I’ve had several items made of melamine covered particle board and eventually have had to throw them out. I was sure this laminate vanity wouldn’t last too long but I had to settle for what was available to fit the tiny space so I went ahead and bought it.
Just as I predicted, not even two months later my housekeeper accidentally knocked down a small wall shelf in the bathroom with the end of the broomstick as she was cleaning. Naturally the shelf hit the edge of the vanity and cracked the laminate in three different spots. I tried to paint the cracked spots so as to protect the now exposed interior particle board but the paint didn’t last long and the cracks became larger and more unsightly as the months went by.
I was bummed out thinking that I’d have to replace the entire vanity after less than a year but after a quick online search for possible solutions, I came across a product called Instant Granite. Instant Granite??? Of course I snickered and rolled my eyes at the mere thought of such a thing but after weighing all the options I figured this stuff would probably be the quickest and cheapest fix at around $39 dollars for a 6 ft roll plus $8 dollars shipping. I went ahead and ordered a roll on Amazon which arrived within two days. Talk about quick shipping!
It’s a very thick self adhesive vinyl that you just measure, peel and stick. It comes with a little squeegy to get all the air bubbles out. Before attempting to install it, I watched every Youtube video and tutorial that I could find. Apparently people have had great success with this stuff and they report that it’s held up quite well even on kitchen countertops. And supposedly it’s so real looking that it’s difficult to distinguish from the real thing.
Although it can be cut around sinks and faucets, hubby was patient enough to remove the sink for me because I didn’t want to risk leaving any space for water or moisture to seep in between the laminate top and the instant granite.
I was actually quite pleased with the result even though it’s not as simple as most of the Youtube videos make it out to be. I had problems getting the corners to look smooth and seamless but maybe that was just me. It took me about an hour to install it (I spent most of that time trying to get those pesky corners just right) As far as the claims that it looks like real granite, well I can tell you that my son and my daughter in law came over in the evening and used the guest bath and neither one of them noticed a thing. They just assumed it was granite. When I told them that it was vinyl, they were so shocked that they went back and ran their hands over it and examined it carefully because they didn’t believe me.
Now I will have to wait and see if it will hold up well to the everyday bathroom use, but so far so good.
Joining: Feathered Nest Friday at French Country Cottage
When I stopped teaching dance a couple of years ago, I converted the little dance studio behind our house into a guest bedroom. It came in pretty handy because we often have visitors who stay with us when they come down to Costa Rica on vacation. However, I didn’t really know what to do with all the mirrors that still hung on the studio walls. Although they had been a necessity in the dance studio, they now looked odd and out of place in a bedroom. They weren’t even pretty. They were just plain ordinary aluminum framed mirrors quite large in size, the kind you might find in a gym. Last year, after we renovated our kitchen and dining room I ended up with a large empty wall that I couldn’t think of anything to put on. Then I remembered the aluminum mirrors that were still hanging in the guest bedroom and decided to bring one of them into the house and hang it on that bare wall. It was a good fit and it filled most of the space, but it looked just as unattractive there as it had looked in the guest room.
The frame was very narrow so there weren’t alot of options as far as updating it. I wondered if perhaps it would be possible to glue some appliques on it and then paint the whole thing a different color to hide the aluminum. I had a few left over appliques from a previous furniture project as well as an assortment of silicone molds and a huge bottle of resin in the tool shed. So after a couple of months of thinking about it I figured it was worth a try and surely it wouldn’t look any worse.
These scroll like curliecues were just the right width
It took me several days to make enough appliques to cover the entire mirror. I made roses and curlicues and cherubs until I was bleary-eyed. Then I began to glue them on with No more Nails, crossing my fingers that they wouldn’t fall off the slippery narrow frame. I think I used about four tubes of No more nails and thankfully they held fast. That stuff is good! I had given the frame a couple of coats of white paint before putting on the appliques because I knew that it would be very difficult, if not impossible to get into all the nooks and crannies with the paintbrush after the appliques were glued on.
After the appliques were set in place I allowed them to dry completely for a couple of days before applying a final coat of white paint. In the empty space between the top of the mirror and the molding I hung a few blue and white plates that I had stored away which matched the blue and white plate collection on the other wall.
It’s a very tiny dining room, it actually used to be my daughter’s bedroom right off the kitchen. That was a sort of weird Costa Rican floorplan. Or lack of floorplan, I should say. The previous owners of the house had added on rooms wherever they had fancied a new room without giving any thought to the logic of the layout. So there was this fourth bedroom that could only be accessed through the kitchen. How weird is that. When my oldest daughter moved out last year, my youngest daughter moved into her bedroom and I turned her “kitchen bedroom” into a little secondary dining room, which made so much more sense.
I think the mirror helps make the dining room look a little larger than it really is.
Feathered Nest Friday at French Country Cottage
In the 1980’s when we lived in Ecuador I bought two ceiling fans for a house that we were building at the time. They were considered fashionable in those days and I was happy to have fixtures that were not only stylish but also functional. The temperature often got quite high in the tropical port city of Guayaquil and they provided much needed relief from the stifling heat . Fast forward 28 years. I’m sad to admit that now my little fans are considered tacky, dated and downright ugly. One of them stopped working long ago and only the lights portion was still functioning, but the other fan still works perfectly. That’s pretty amazing after 28 years. I actually like ceiling fans and I was reluctant to throw away the one that still worked. We don’t live in such a hot country anymore but it can sometimes get into the 80 to 85 degree range so I still use the fan quite often. I have it installed in the kitchen. The only problem is that it just looked outdated and boring.
I decided to at least try and give it a facelift. What I had initially planned on doing was to simply paint the blades a bright color. I unscrewed the 8 little screws that held them in place and took them down. After cleaning them up (isn’t it amazing how grimy kitchen fixtures can get?) I remembered the bottle of Mod Podge that was lurking in my crafts box and I figured I could decoupage something on the blades rather than just painting them. I ended up using some left over fabric from the dining room chairs.
The blades ended up looking like they were actually hand painted and they even fooled hubby who complimented me on my artistic skills. If he only knew that I can’t paint anything more advanced than a stick figure, hehe. After checking out a couple of blogs and a few websites I realized that it was also possible to spray paint the metal face plates on ceiling fans. Alot of people had done it and it looked really cool. I wanted to camouflage the outdated brass tone on the body of the fan and paint was the perfect solution. There were only four screws holding it in place and it was simple enough to remove them and slide the face plate off. Easy peasy…right? Wrong. I didn’t realize at the time that all those online instructions for removing the face plate were meant for fans without lights. It wasn’t until I excitedly began taking out the screws that I realized that the middle hole of the plate would never slide down past the four tulip lights. I hate it when I do dumb things like that. I ended up having to convince hubby to help me take the whole fan down off the ceiling and temporarily unwiring and separating the center portion in order to get the plate off. What a hassle. Thankfully he is very handy with these things.
I also harvested some of the parts from the non working fan including the four blades and their hardware which I spray painted pink. I decoupaged these in a different style and I can just change the blades whenever I want a whole different look. It’s just a matter of removing the screws and it doesn’t take more than 5 or 10 minutes. Admittedly pink doesn’t really go with anything in my kitchen but who cares? Who says fans have to match!
Joining these link parties:
Feathered Nest Friday at French Country Cottage
Show and Tell Friday at My Romantic Home
These little wooden tables have gone under the brush before. Their first facelift was two or three years ago when they went from boring brown to a soft buttery yellow. They’re just cheapy little wood tables that I purchased to use as temporary night stands in my bedroom up at the mountain house. They were quite rustic when I bought them and I had the impression that they were probably made out of old beat up recycled wood. People do that alot here in Costa Rica, which of course is a good thing. I’m all for recycling. But rustic just isn’t my favorite look so I painted them faux chalk paint yellow. You can read about that fiasco here. The legs were long and spindly not to mention wiggly. I guess whoever made these wasn’t much concerned about proportions because the long legs made them look sort of like shelves on stilts. I added the little plywood shelf at the bottom of each table which gave them quite a bit more stability and reduced the stilty look somewhat. I also added some wooden appliques to the front. Here they are in all their hideous rustic glory:
After the yellow paint and the appliques, they ended up looking like this:
Fast forward to last month when I finally got around to painting an old bedroom set that used to be in my daughter’s room. That set has now replaced all the unmatched pieces that were in my bedroom at the mountain house including these two little tables. For some strange reason, I had become oddly fond of them after all this time and I didn’t want to throw them out or give them away so decided to find a new location for them. One table was placed on the stair landing and the other went in the downstairs hallway. But yellow just wasn’t cutting it anymore…they seemed a bit too pale for their new location. They didn’t really blend well with the Moroccan pattern of the stair risers.
Now, I usually don’t like furniture in loud colors but on an impulse I went out and purchased a can of teal paint. And then crossed my fingers that I wouldn’t be sorry afterwards.
Three coats of teal paint later, they looked like this:
The only drawback to the teal paint was that the appliques seemed to become nearly invisible so I highlighted the deeper lines with gold paint to make them stand out a bit.
So here they are with their new facelifts in their new locations:
And here is the other identical one in the downstairs hallway
After a thorough inspection of the tables and their new color, Semsema has given them both her seal of approval.
Joining Feathered Nest Friday at French Country Cottage
Back in January of this year I posted some pictures of an antique cabinet that we bought from our friend Richie. You can read about that here. After managing to get it up the stairs, it sat in a small space against the dining room wall for months until our home renovation was finished. I admit that I’d been feeling a little lazy and had put the cabinet re-do project on the back burner for longer than anticipated. There were so many other things to finish up first before I could take on a project that involved not only painting but hours of sanding and breathing in dust as well. I finally got fed up enough with the boring brownness of it and decided to go ahead and get started. I selected an antique white paint for the body of the cabinet and a soft gray shade for the doors. Good thing I had made alot of furniture appliques beforehand and it was just a matter of selecting the ones that I wanted to use. This is what the cabinet looked like before:
After sanding the shiny finish off for what seemed like eons, I glued on the appliques with No More Nails and held them in place with masking tape just in case.
Then I started painting. I must confess that I didn’t paint the cabinet in any particular order and I didn’t empty it of the crystal before starting on the outside. It took me about two weeks to finish it because I didn’t work on it for long periods at a time and I just randomly painted whatever part I felt like painting on any given day. I figured I wouldn’t get as bored or antsy with the project that way.
It wasn’t without it’s problems however. Even though I sanded it quite thoroughly, brown stains kept coming up through every single coat of white paint that I applied. I have no idea why that happened, it’s never happened before on any other piece of furniture that I’ve painted. I have a feeling that whoever stained and varnished this cabinet all those many decades ago must have used some kind of really strong home mixed concoction that kept coming up to the surface as each coat of white paint dried. Who knows what they used. I was starting to feel like Lady MacBeth. Had it not been for fear of breaking my toe, I would have kicked the cabinet right out the door and down the stairs at that point. Finally I just painted over the stains with a really dark gray color and then applied more white over the gray. That pretty much solved it.
Semsema helped me out by inspecting the project regularly. She had to approve everything beforehand.
The inside middle section of the cabinet and the two drawers had been covered in a hideous beige textured shelf paper that had fused to the shelves in some spots. I removed it all and scrubbed the inside of the cabinet with Pine Sol. Then I painted it white and put new shelf paper in.
And finally after a couple of weeks and about 6 or 7 (or maybe 8) coats of paint….it was done.
The gray doors seem to make the white appliques stand out. The back part of the glass enclosures are also painted gray.
I finally found a place for my Halloween tableware which had previously been stored in cardboard boxes.
I shared a couple of pictures of the finished cabinet on my Facebook page and was surprised when a friend of mine who lives in France asked me if it was french. Just the fact that a french woman could mistake the cabinet for a french antique was compliment enough for me. I just smiled and said, Oui, cést francaise maintenant!
Joining Feathered Nest Friday at French Country Cottage
Show and Tell Friday at My Romantic Home
Shabbilicious Friday at Shabby Art Boutique
Furniture Feature Friday at Miss Mustard Seed
I’ve had these little mini chairs in my garden since forever and over the years they’ve seen sun and rain as well as several different colors of paint. My neighbor Elmer, who is a carpenter made them for me to hang on the wall as plant holders but they’ve been used for many things, mostly as junk holders where I would place garden stuff that had to be kept out of the reach of children and of pets. When my youngest daughter was little, she used to make me take them down off the wall so she could play house with them. A few weeks ago I decided that it was time to repaint them once again because they were looking very faded and weather worn and I also wanted to refresh my patio garden with new plants and a new coat of paint on the walls.
I have to admit that I’ve neglected the little courtyard garden at our city house. It’s such a small space after all and there isn’t really alot of room for plants unless they’re potted. I usually spend more time in the much larger garden up at our mountain house but this rainy season I’ve decided to pay a bit more attention to my little patio and thus spent a good part of the week weeding, fertilizing and planting new seeds. I mostly went with climbing plants because the space is small and the walls were bare. I planted Morning Glory seeds, Sweet Peas and Moon Flower seeds as well as three Clematis vines and even a few pumpkin seeds which will hopefully yield pumpkins by Halloween, unlike last year when I planted “fungus resistant” pumpkin seeds up at the mountain house only to have them ALL succumb to a woolly white fungus just as they were beginning to set fruit! Maybe they’ll do better in the city, it’s not as humid. Keeping my fingers crossed this time.
The three little chairs got a complete makeover which meant new paint and a bit of decoupage. I sealed them with a thick coat of polyurethane varnish so that they’d be sun and rain resistant….at least for a couple of years.
I’ve had to put a wire mesh around and above my seedlings as well as more stones in some of the larger flower pots because my naughty kitty girls love to scratch the bare soil and use it as a litter box. I’ve seen them completely bypass their fresh clean litter boxes and head straight for the planters. The mesh will keep them out until the plants grow in and there won’t be so much visible soil, then I can remove it.
Most of the seeds that I planted a couple of weeks ago have sprouted and are growing nicely thanks to the abundant rain but there is still so much to do in the garden. I’m thinking of buying some miniature roses ….or maybe even some hanging roses, more water lilies for the pond and perhaps some quick growing ivy to trail up the stark walls.
Joining Feathered Nest Friday at French Country Cottage
Joining Show and Tell Friday at My Romantic Home
Joining Saturday Show Off at The Rose Garden in Malevik