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Honour the Child

Blog Archive

BTRT Patterns (on Etsy)

Friday, 29 November 2013

Buttons are all the rage right now (if Pinterest hasn't lead me astray).
And we are in search of fun, attractive and affordable kid-friendly Christmas crafts for giving to family and friends.


I have been mulling over two crafts:
{{THIS}} button wreath by Martha Stewart and {{THIS}} sweet felt tree.
I married the two and came up with some sweet Button Trees for Christmas!

My family is exchanging small and simple gifts this year.
For each tree, Rowan and I chose a few special buttons from my Grandmother's old button tin, which holds a place of honour in my crafty space.
These ornaments will bring together 4 generations of memories (yay!).

Did I mention these are kid friendly, too?!

Materials:
♥  A variety of buttons, old and/or new, various sizes
♥  Scissors
♥  Embroidery floss, brown is suggested
♥  Needle longer than your tallest intended tree
♥  Alternative: hot glue
♥  Optional: raffia or ribbon
1) Choose your buttons. 
There are no rules! Ideally, you will want to choose 3-4 buttons for the trunk of the tree and then buttons from large to small to create the body of the tree.  Do not make your tree taller than the length of your needle!
Choosing buttons is a great task for kids, as is stacking them in piles, sequenced by size (go math!).
Once we stacked our buttons to test their shape as a tree, Rowan spread them out in a long line in the desired order.
2) String them together.
Things will definitely go smoother if all of your buttons have the same number of holes!
As we were using a mix of new craft buttons and vintage buttons, we didn't have this luxury!
Begin with the trunk, string the buttons together and passing your needle and thread (3-4 strands of floss) up and down through them several times.(This is an adult job unless your kids are 9 or 10+). 
Then, turn tie the string securely at the base of the trunk before proceeding.
I have used white thread here on the sample, but I suggest using a brown as the thread will show on the bottom of the finished tree.
Continue adding and securing buttons.
You must run the needle right up and back down the tree, try breaking it up into groups of 3-4 buttons in order to ensure a secure finished ornament~ nothing worse than a string of buttons scattering away!
Alternative: You could use hot glue and glue all the buttons together.  Personally I like the 'wiggliness' of the threaded buttons, but to each their own!
 
3) Adding the tree topper.
Be creative! Use what you have on hand!
We had a number of shank-style buttons which worked perfectly as tree toppers, as we were able to attach them 'standing up' and to choose toppers to suit our various family members.
4) Add a hanger.
We used raffia. You could use ribbon, wire hooks, string...
5) Give!
For my mother, we used lots of her mother's buttons:
For our own family tree (ok, for *me*) I made a pair of trees entirely of white and pearl buttons from Grandma's button tin. I love the variations in colour and the textures. ♥♥
 
Now go and make some button trees of your own! 
I think I will make some more for teacher's gifts~ we have some hand shaped buttons to top the trees and thank them for helping hands.
Be sure to link up to this blog and come back to share your finished work! ♥♥
Monday, 8 July 2013
We have recently begun selling handmade Waldorf Doll clothing.

{I enjoy knitting and crochet in small doses,
and these projects are perfect for taking to the beach on long summer afternoons!}
*shakes out the sand*
(You can find our growing collection of dolly wearables in our ETSY SHOP.  
They fit a range of dolls from 12" up to 18", Waldorf, American Girl, Maplelea and others)

A thoughtful customer wondered why I don't make dolls.
And for once, I really do know my limits.
I leave the dollmaking to the experts, I just want to dress 'em up!

But it did get me thinking.
Waldorf dolls are spendy.
Natural materials are not cheap.
Gosh, the cost of all that wool stuffing alone makes me a little woozy.
A well and artistically created Waldorf Doll is worth it.
I have mad respect for the doll makers with their mad skills!

{Wait, what *is* a Waldorf Doll, anyway? Check it out HERE}

Back to the thinking...
what are some alternatives to purchasing a completed, fully dressed dolly?
Making your own, of course.
Except for the sticky bit about the price of natural materials.
Oh, and the mad skills.

Thankfully the dollmakers out there have made many possibilities available
when it comes to creating your own doll with your very own hands!
{These suggestions are unsolicited and untested by me~ but they will get you started...}
 
If you are the intrepid type, who is not daunted by making choices
{which hair? which skin? which size? which eyes?, button jointed?} *brain boggles*
and finding your own supplies,
you can strike out on your own with just a pattern.
Joy's Waldorf Doll Pattern at This Child Dolls
Adirondack Patterns Waldorf Doll Pattern

Or try a kit, with everything included.
Doll Kit by Little Miss W
If you are a little less bold,

and a little more intimidated by making your own doll from scratch
you can opt for one of the pre-made options
which range from a head to a head and unstuffed body to a finished doll
lacking only face and hair.
Pre-made doll head by Bungalow Bear

Ready to Stuff Body Kit by Honeydotz
pre-made body by the Waldorf Doll Shop
{{Receiving a head in the mail does seem a little macabre, but hey!}}

Finally, for those who like to have someone to hold their hand
{holding hands is always a good idea, right?!}

there are artisans offering classes in dollmaking.
Skype Classes by Peglee
You will also find tutorials and aids for specific parts of the process.
Tutorial for Wefted Doll Wig by Lali Dolls
You can snag great supplies for creating your dolly
both on and off of Etsy.
I am a fan of Bear Dance Crafts in BC for these sorts of supplies!

If you are contemplating creating your own Waldorf Doll, I hope that these resources get you started by knowing what sorts of resources are available to you. 
Starting with the experienced doll makers will give you a leg up,
and it supports their ongoing work, too!

Our own dolls, Sunny and Sarah, are both made by Joyce, The Hillcountry Dollmaker,
who also provides heads, clothing and other dollmaking resources in her shop.
I am going to stick to dressing them up! ♥♥

Have you made your own doll?
Do you have a favourite dollmaker?
Shout it out in the comments~ we'd love to hear from you!



Wednesday, 3 July 2013
Who doesn't love a craft that is simple, relatively tidy and takes a while to complete?!
These fun little mosaic pictures fit the bill!

I have a bunch of Paint Chip crafts pinned on Pinterest.
I even gave them their own board.

For the longest time I have been pinning these crafts but baffled about one thing.
Where do all the paint chips come from?
Some of these crafts must use 100s!

I asked on Facebook and on Etsy, to see if anyone would reveal the secret source of the paint chips.
Nope.
Hmm.
So my best guess is that people just waltz into the nearest paint store and load up.
Or maybe they swathe themselves in black and tumble in ninja-style?

I went with a little from column A and a little from column B.
In a paint store out of town.
And I still feel like I pulled off a major heist.
And a little bit guilty, too.

Rowan and I had a big craft day after the heist,
but the computer ate the pictures of our horse mobile and cityscapes.
So on a rainy day last week, we snagged:
• Glue Stick (or craft glue)
• Scissors
• Construction paper  and
• paint chips
• pencil & eraser
and headed over to craft with Rowan's buddy Blake.
Both kids chose a 1/2 sheet of paper in the colour of their choice.
Using a pencil they sketched a simple shape (a fish and a snake).
And then, with my cutting help, they began to create their mosaics.
We used larger pieces for Blake (just turned 6) to keep him engaged with a do-able task,
and Rowan (nearly 8) used much smaller pieces and completed her mosaic over three sessions.
Both kids insisted on pasting each piece, but I would suggest simply covering a small area with glue and applying pieces. It is tidier and enables them to move pieces about for a best fit more easily, and ensures the corners stick down.

Begin with the central motif/ shape and decide on its colours.
These should contrast with the colours that will be used to complete the background area.
{{Blake choose water colours for the background and golds and oranges for his fish.
Rowan made her snake all one colour and the background a rainbow of other colours.}}

Cut simple straight edged pieces in the desired size range.
Stick 'em on.
Great review of shapes and nice work for their spatial skills!
Thanks to the Happy Hooligans blog for the inspiration and the shared guilty feelings
{she does reveal how she gets her samples!}
Enjoy ♥♥


Wednesday, 19 June 2013
Heaven on earth!
Sun shining, breeze blowing, daisies waving, daughter smiling.
And no black flies!
♥♥
Wednesday, 12 June 2013
Waldorf philosophy grants each day a colour.
Wednesday's colour is YELLOW.

The round of days and colours help to create rhythm in children's lives.
{Rudolph Steiner called rhythm the 'carrier of life'}
and into this rhythm, for us in the Northern Hemisphere, is coming the longest day of the year~
the Summer Solstice.

Enjoy this sunny selection of crafts, ideas and handmade goodies 
to help you and your littles mark the changing seasons and sunny days ahead!
1. How to Make a Flower Garland (Tutorial at BTRT)
2. Blithe Daisy Fairy at Rjabinnik on Etsy
3. Beeswax Suns (Set of 8) by Pretty Dreamer on Etsy
4. Sunbeam Gnome Dolls by Mama West Wind on Etsy
5. Giant Sun Weaving Craft Tutorial at Twig & Toadstool
6.  Baby Slippers by Wild Child Clayworks on Etsy

Enjoy! ♥♥
Monday, 10 June 2013
One of the blessings of homeschool, for our family, is the ability to spend time at the barn.

This is our third season of riding for our almost-8-year-old.
Riding provides so many benefits for Rowan.
Balance, routine, responsibility.
That incredible bond that can develop between humans and animals.
And as a sensitive child with anxiety (Tourette's), being around the sensitive, curious horses allows her to be free to be herself and to trust her companions who wear their hearts on their sleeves, too.
{{You can see our previous riding related lessons learned here.}}
 This year we are participating in a 'part-board' arrangement which allows us to pretend like we have our own horse for 3-4 hours a week (which includes a 60 miniute lesson).  Three mornings a weeks we complete our schoolwork early and head to the barn.  On rainy mornings we clean or learn anatomy or other horse-y topics, otherwise Rowan rides and we punctuate her basic skills ("eyes forward, heels down, elbows in, hands up") with equine versions of 'What Time is it Mr. Wolf' and other games to increase confidence and skill.

Our increased barn time has meant my re-introduction to skills that I have not used since a riding accident at 16 put me off of horses.  I am thoroughly enjoying the rhythm of grooming and tacking up, longing and supervising Rowan's riding.
And I have become a student of a master teacher.
And I don't mean our most excellent riding coach, either.

Dancer is my teacher.
And as a parent who is also my child's teacher, her lessons are invaluable for me.

Dancer is 22 years old.
A Quarter horse mix, who just barely stands tall enough to avoid being a pony.
Dancer has a mind of her own and she knows how to use it.
After all, she knows better what is expected than any kid who is on her back
(or mom on the end of the lead line)!

It is a life lesson for me to step back and take her lead,
allowing her expertise to bring out the best in my daughter,
even if that teaching is sometimes very frustrating and challenging for both of us human types!

Here are a few lessons Dancer is teaching to me....
#1 Be Creative 
It is my job to get dancer from her paddock each morning.
Some days she comes readily enough into her halter and to the barn with me.
But other days, not so much.
It only took one morning of following her all around, to have her bolt each time I drew near, for me to realize I was going to have to do better.
I carefully planned my next visit~ armed with apples to feed the OTHER mares and entice Dancer into my range. It worked!
Next day... Dancer laid down in a far corner, and refused to stand, even after I haltered her.
I swear she was grinning at me.
Not one morning has been the same, and no trick has worked twice.
As Karen Pryor (positive reinforcement training guru) learned when working with dolphins~ that you simply can't force a creature to your will... dolphins swim away.... horses lay down~ you have to be invested and have something to offer.
Kids are pretty much the same.

#2 Know Where You are Going and How You Will Get There
My daughter is easily distracted.
And a farm with kittens, dogs and other horses (this morning... a garter snake) is a great challenge for her.
When she is riding, it is imperative that she know where she is going and how she will get there.
She must LOOK in the direction she is heading in order to bring herself and the horse to that goal.
The moment she looks away, Dancer takes her own head.
I don't know how she does it, but one glance at a cat catching dragonflies by Rowan
and Dancer turns around and trots to the middle of the ring.
The second Rowan stops thinking direction, Dancer takes charge.
As parents/ teachers, we face the same challenge!
We need to know where we are headed and how we are going to get there.
We need goals and we need plans.
And then we need to remember lesson #1 and be creative and flexible, too!

#3 Communicate
It only took a couple of experiences of being trotted around the ring while fruitlessly sawing on the reins and making panicked noises for Rowan to realize she needed to communicate better with her mount.
She was never in danger, but Dancer was teaching her a lesson.
You have to communicate with others in order to work together as a team.
You have to agree on a common language and common terms of reference.
You can't lean forward and say halt!
You can't kick your horse's sides and expect her to slow down.
You can't make her walk just because you think 'walk' in your mind.
As parents and teachers we must do the same.
Learn to read one another and to be clear about our needs and expectations.
Fine tune and re-establish these as skills improve and contexts change.

#4 Be Kind
We are blessed with a coach who values her animals and is teaching our daughter to do the same.
We have the opportunity to work with horses that have personalities and who still meet the world with curiosity and trust (this is not always the case with 'school horses').
Some people may feel that a horse that carries off her daydreaming rider is ill-behaved, but we appreciate that Dancer creates so many learning opportunities for Rowan~ she will be a better, more attuned rider for it.
And kindness begets kindness.
Dancer is a firm teacher, but a kind one.
She offers critique quite clearly.
She teaches the lessons she has to teach with confidence and without fear, and she draws a like spirit from the children she teaches.
They put their trust in her when the climb on her back and pick up the reins.
I always tell my daughter that not everyone can be super smart, or super athletic or super xyz but that EVERY single person has the ability to be kind. And no matter our other gifts, we should strive to excel at kindness.  Being with Dancer, bonding with her, learning from her allows my sensitive and easily bruised child to enter into safe and kind relationship.

And as her parent and teacher, I can only hope to do half as well.
So here's to creative, kind, communicative and clear visioned teachers
who come into our life and teach us how to live and learn! ♥
Sunday, 9 June 2013
Crowns are just about my favourite thing to make!

Most of our crowns are custom made...
A customer purchases a custom slot and we begin a conversation about their ideas for their child's crown~ often for birthdays, but also for other celebrations and milestones.

We start with big ideas... a recent client jokingly said she needed:
"A lion riding a pegasus by a dogwood tree with peaches and little girl in the boughs"
{{or something like that!}}
 We use favourite colours, names, animals, meaningful symbols, seasons and so on
to determine the overall theme of the crown.
And yes, sometimes the theme is very broad!
Once the details and timeline are worked out, I set to work.
First, creating the background by wet felting fiber into a piece of fabric.
The designs are then needle felted to the background,
followed by hand dyed ribbons, beads and other embellishments.
The backing is made with 100% wool felt, hand sewn to the crown
and finished with a hand dyed silk band (flexible) for the perfect fit
now, and in years to come.
{{They are such a joy to make because of the combined challenge of capturing someone's vision 
AND the use of so many different skills to reach the final piece!}}
Many crowns take upwards of 12 hours, over several days.
Each is an heirloom quality piece.
With the exception of some of the beads, and the elastic,
our crowns are made completely with natural materials.
And each is one of a kind.

Thursday, 6 June 2013
Hooray!
Thanks to all who entered our giveaways for our 6th Anniversary celebration at BTRT.

Our creative readers and followers came up with so many lovely colourway possibilities in our Create Your Own Colorway Challenge! Each winner will receive a 35" playsilk dyed in their custom colors, and if all goes well, their ideas will become part of our collection of gorgeous multicoloured silks in our Etsy Shop.
{{By all 'going well' I mean that I can pull off the vision of these creative folks!}}

Drum roll, please......
I Exist :: Black, Silver and Turquoise

Stephanie :: Raspberry, Creamsicle and Lime

Racheous :: Aubergine, Navy and Charcoal

We also held a contest on Facebook, for a trio of solid 35" silks, inviting people to enter by sharing:
"Why would you tell a friend to shop at Beneath the Rowan Tree?"
And the winner is Melissa Wittmer , who answered:
"Because you are a family-owned business and these are the best playsilks I have found!"
Thanks Melissa!

If you are new to BTRT and wondering why *you* should choose Etsy's top playsilk shop for your family, check out all of the comments here
(You must be a page follower to view ~ why not come and join the fun?!)

(All winners have been randomly drawn using random.org if one of them is *you* please email us at info@beneaththerowantree.com OR message us on Facebook) ♥♥
Thursday, 30 May 2013
Looking for a great project for your scrap fabric or fat quarters?
Tired of trying to keep track of your double pointed knitting needles and crochet hooks?

Give this simple pattern a whirl.
It is so quick, you can make two, one for you and one for a friend!
{Or a kid... my second one got snagged by my 7 year old 
before the last threads were cut!}
I am preparing today to go away for a weekend of meetings
and I want to bring several pairs of DPNs, as well as crochet hooks,
stitch markers and such for keeping my hands busy.
But I loathe sorting and re-sorting my needles, and I always seem to lose one DPN from every set.
My other needle cases and rolls are all too big (straight needles)
or too small (felting and embroidery needles).

So I scanned my (currently messy) work area to see what I might have on hand
(I am committed to using up my borderline hoarder stash of supplies!)
and my eye fell on a dress my daughter outgrew, but I couldn't part with
because I love the fabric (Japanese linen w/ elephants!).
Score!

You can make this simple needle roll using scraps
(patchwork would be cool!)
and in about 25 minutes.
I just chopped the bodice off the dress and left the coordinating hem on.
Denim would be neat, too.
OR/ grab a fat quarter (FQ) and make it even easier.

Adjust the size to suit your needs... length and width are totally negotiable,
and the same instructions would make a great little crayon or pencil roll, too.

Fabric & Notions:
•  Any woven fabric, 18 x 22" (to make the DPN size pictured)
•  Ribbon to tie the roll, 36-40"

Instructions:
     Prewash and press fabric.
     Cut two pieces, 18" x 11" OR fold FQ in 1/2 width-wise (right sides together)
     Place right sides together.
     Stitch around the entire outside, using a 3/8" seam allowance
     and leaving a 1.5-2" opening on one long side for turning.
     Trim seam allowances.
     Turn. Press, folding in seam allowance on side opening.
     Topstich along ONE short side, close to the edge.
     Turn the topstitched edge up 5-7" as desired (I like 6.25")~
     adjust for needle height or pencils etc.
     Press in place or pin.
     Fold ribbon in 1/2 and place between the folded edges on one side
     Pin in place.
     Topstitch around entire piece, closing the side opening as you go.
     Go back and reinforce the stitching at the ribbon.
     Decide how many pockets you need.
     Make wider pockets for scissors, snips, circular needles and notions.
     Make narrower pockets for individual sets of DPNs or hooks.
     Use tailor's chalk, pencil, etc. to mark where each pocket will go.
     Topstitch to create the divisions.
     Extend your stitching beyond the top of each pocket for better wear.
    Fill it up and hit the road!
Have a great weekend... I am all ready for mine! ♥♥
Tuesday, 28 May 2013
As our sixth anniversary in business approaches,
I have been reflecting on the tools and practices that have been essential
to our business development, branding and communication...
our 'tricks of the trade'.

One of our core practices has been niche marketing, supported by branding.
And our branding has been supported by Vistaprint products for the past 5 years.
(Click the link for great deals on Vistaprint products!)
{{And not a few family celebrations, too, read on for this bit!}}

So I thought I would share our experiences with you,
whether for your small business or your home!

We strive to create an overall shopping experience with our Etsy shop.
An experience which extends beyond the shop itself.
This means that when our products are shipped out,
we want to connect with our customers in a positive way.
Vistaprint products have allowed us to extend the feel and brand of our business
into each order we ship out.
We have certainly inserted our share of business cards into outgoing packages.
But it only begins there!
We have relied on VPs 'standard postcards' most heavily to share our philosophy,
contact information and product care details with our customers.
VP offers hundreds of images and edit-able details to create the cards (front and back)
along with paper choices and so on.
We have most often uploaded our own images (using VPs readily available specs or templates)
in order to create a cohesive visual experience.
You can fit a lot of information on these sweeties!

We have also been able to use and adapt a variety of VP products over the years.
I am a big fan of the business card sized magnets,
they come in handy in any home and with an attractive image,
keep your business in people's minds!
We have also used thank you cards, self-inking stamps, hats, tote bags, pens, calendars...
as freebies, prizes and inserts.
We often use business cards for specific goals (like increasing blog traffic with our pictured 'Play Date' cards) and turn address labels into thank you stickers, like our 'Instructions: Play' version.
Satisfied with quality and service for business, 
we have also used Vistaprint for:
• Christmas cards,
• themed birthday party invites and thank-you notes,
• address labels,
• photo books for the grandparents,
• personalized kid tote bags for school and activities,
• hats for bad hair days,
• personalized keychains for backpacks,
• sticky notes,
• personalized journals for our madly writing daughter
• and magnetic note pads for grocery lists... whew...
around and for our home and family life.
No kidding!

We use the Canadian site for Vistaprint and find that orders generally ship ahead of schedule.
You can sign up for their email list to receive frequent discounts
and I enjoy the 'My Portfolio' feature for my account which allows me to quickly re-order past products
(and remember what I have ordered in the past for blog posts ♥)

Take a peek at Vistaprint and see what might work for your home or business
{{it has really worked for us!}} ♥♥

Monday, 27 May 2013
Beneath the Rowan Tree will be celebrating it's Sixth Anniversary! 
To mark the event, we are inviting YOU to create a new BTRT colorway.

At BTRT we adore COLOUR.
And it has been our passion and joy to share colour in all its glory,
paired with the gorgeous natural magic of silk for six years.
What is a 'colorway'?
It is the combination of colours that make up the finished effect used on our multi-coloured playsilks.
Back when I started dyeing, you had either tie dyed (patterned) silks or muted solids to choose from,
so I borrowed from my yarn dyeing friends and began using colorways...
BTRT broke out with bright, vivid colours and creative multicoloured silks in a variety of sizes and toys
(many of which are 'standard' for newer silk shops today).

•~• NOW we are inviting you to create the color combinations! •~•

All you have to do is COMMENT on this post with the 2-3 colours 
you would like to see become a colorway!
Be specific and feel free to link to images to help visualize!
(ie. sapphire blue, pumpkin orange and hot pink)
We will randomly select THREE winners.
Each will receive a 35" playsilk dyed in their colorway.

The Fine Print:
We will ship prizes worldwide.
One per household.
We will randomly choose three comments~ if the colorway is already being dyed at BTRT, we will choose another comment... so originality counts! (See our current collection in our Etsy Shop)
Winners will be chosen on June 1st at 10 PM est.
Enter ONCE for reading this post.
Enter AGAIN for being or becoming a blog follower (left hand column).
Enter AGAIN for being or becoming a Facebook Fan Page follower.
Colour Tips:
Remember your colour theory ~ colours do blend when dyed!
Colours will be dyed in the order you list them,
so the most prominent and/or lightest colour should come first.

Thanks for your ongoing support! 
Good luck and have fun! ♥
Tuesday, 14 May 2013
We love creating nature tables.
And we love seeing how other families create their own natural spaces 
to mark the rhythms of the year.

Each table is one of a kind, reflecting the people who create it with love and intention.
I have gathered up some lovely spring tables to share and inspire!

First, enjoy these lovely tables with their living features, so perfect for spring!

Growing Spring Nature Tables

1. From Flickr. What's not to love? Growing bulbs, pussy willows, bird's nest and lots of little gnomes and treasures in a beautifully lit and displayed spring layout.

2. Spring Nature table from The Golden Gleam ~ simple arrangement on a tray (I love the tray~ portable and limiting, encouraging orderliness and intentional choices!). Blog author Rebekah says:
"The nature table encourages development by giving her opportunity to arrange, sort, pretend, scoop, pour, match, create, and tend." Read the full blog post HERE.

3. From Flickr. The egg carton with the growing seeds invites ongoing observation and care.

4. Spring Table from A Little Crafty Nest ~ a pretty little nook with a path that just begs to be followed among the growing greens, and the sweet tissue paper rainbow! An easy way to incorporate some growing things and a sense of progress through the season!


Creative Spring Spaces
1.  From Flickr.  Brownie points for the creative use of playsilks (of course!), but I also love that this nature table is built for play with the sweet little dollies and their furniture! Two spaces in one!

2. From Flickr (via Love in the Suburbs).  Perfect for a small living space~using the back of the piano to create a dreamy spring scene.

3. From Livipur, this wonderful multi-level, natural looking stand would work for every season.

4. Credit for this photo goes to Love in the Suburbs as well (after a little digging about!)... so many rich details and love the use of the silks!

5. From Little Sister Handmade. The tall shelving allows for movement from the greens down to the roots and earthy browns, very inspiring, and so easy to create in a corner!

6. Buggy and Buddy have created this simple little nature table on a stand. I am really digging these multi-level structures that can be used and re-used all year through!

Are you inspired?! I know I am!
We are just getting into the fullness of spring where we live, so these little wonders hit the spot!
Have you got a nature table to share?
Please link us up! ♥♥
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