Making your own succulent wreath is surprisingly easy. You can pick your favorite shapes and textures from more than 60 plant families. For this wreath, florist Mark Kintzel chose varieties of the genus Echeveria, which resembles a flower with its geometric leaves; Sedum, a low-growing, rounded green plant; Pachyphytum,whose plump, fleshy leaves have a powdery white coating; Portulacaria,compact, green, and shrub-like;and Gasteria, a spiky
0 Comments
Making homemade slime is all the rage right now, and it’s easy to see why: This goo is way too much fun to poke, pull, and pop. The best part about this whole craze, though, is just how darn simple it is to make slime. Follow the six steps we’ve listed below to whip up a batch of the sparkly, stretchy
0 Comments
Fidget spinners are everywhere these days. And here at Good Housekeeping, we love putting a crafty spin on the latest trends, so Jenny W. Chan of Origami Tree helped us create a DIY version with cardboard, coins and beads. SUPPLIES Pencil ($3 for box of 12, amazon.com) Sheet of cardboard, cut into two 2.75″ by 2.75″ squares Four nickels One dime
0 Comments
When her husband decided to clean out his closet, one woman saw huge potential in the old shirts he was ready to toss. Stephanie Miller, 27, repurposes her husband’s dress shirts to make adorable dresses, rompers and play clothes for her kids, according to Babble. Once she finishes an outfit, she shares her fashionable creation on Instagram.
0 Comments
Fidget spinners are everywhere these days. And here at Good Housekeeping, we love putting a crafty spin on the latest trends, so Jenny W. Chan of Origami Tree helped us create a DIY version with cardboard, coins and beads. SUPPLIES Pencil ($3 for box of 12, amazon.com) Sheet of cardboard, cut into two 2.75″ by 2.75″ squares Four nickels One dime
0 Comments
Making homemade slime is all the rage right now, and it’s easy to see why: This goo is way too much fun to poke, pull, and pop. The best part about this whole craze, though, is just how darn simple it is to make slime. Follow the six steps we’ve listed below to whip up a batch of the sparkly, stretchy
0 Comments
Making your own succulent wreath is surprisingly easy. You can pick your favorite shapes and textures from more than 60 plant families. For this wreath, florist Mark Kintzel chose varieties of the genus Echeveria, which resembles a flower with its geometric leaves; Sedum, a low-growing, rounded green plant; Pachyphytum,whose plump, fleshy leaves have a powdery white coating; Portulacaria,compact, green, and shrub-like;and Gasteria, a spiky
0 Comments