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On Convincing My Kids I Am Still “Fun and Cool” And Some Affordable DIY Ideas For Kids Rooms that We Are All Excited By

Last month we deep dove into the design of the kids’ rooms with them and it was so inspiring (I wrote about that process here). But at first, it was met with hesitation, skepticism, and dare I say even distrust. OF ME. They didn’t think I could really do their cool style. Birdie sweetly informed me that “my colors aren’t really your colors, mama” with the “evidence” being the neutral-ness of the mountain house (which I love, them not so much). I’m only 42, them 6 and 8, so if they already don’t think I’m “cool” or that I don’t “get it” then how bad will it be in 10 years?? I know that it’s inevitable but should it start so early? NO. Instead of trying to tell them how cool I am (which we all know is like telling them how privileged they are – it doesn’t exactly work) I woke up and was like, “WAIT… CHECK THIS OUT”. I proceeded to take them down memory lane, specifically 6-10 years ago when A. I had more time/bandwidth to be creative/ random ideas, B. Had some clients that really wanted bright everything, C. Bright colors were more “in” because D. Modern farmhouse hadn’t quite whitewashed the world (a style I both love but can also find redundant – I say this while designing a modern farmhouse). And also, the kids aren’t totally wrong, I wasn’t a mom of two yet, so there was a youthfulness that you have and lose during that kid-bearing and rearing process (at least I have). In the name of ease and practicality I did and do choose wood, neutrals, and simplicity now for us. Less neon. More “slate” and “denim” tones. So I get their hesitation. I was also more “time rich” and “money-poor,” which meant more DIYs and rehabbing of vintage pieces in order to make a space look awesome. But I’m hoping this year will be different. I’ve written about how I’ve scaled back my life to be much simpler with the intention of having more time and space for creativity, working with my hands more, and spending time with my kids before they are grown. So today I’m going to show you (and my kids) how I can do “color and fun” as well as what affordable DIYs I want to employ that are easy and high impact for kids’ rooms. I’ve done it before. I can DO IT AGAIN 🙂 (I’m pretty sure there is an SNL skit in here somewhere).

DIY Colorblock “Stained Glass” Window Film

photo by tessa neustadt | from: ban.do the front room + shop the look

Quite possibly the easiest and most affordable way to decorate a room without doing anything to your walls. We bought these at a photo supply store in LA, but there is also this source online. It’s definitely not as cheap as I remember ($22 per running foot, 48″ wide), but it’s super easy to apply, especially cute on divided lites (picture our diamond windows!) and if you just stick to three colors you could keep it under $100 if you don’t do all the panes.

We also put them in our old first studio (remember that?). They were SO FUN and created privacy which we needed in that office. Also, look at those different colored sheers! Birdie also loved those.

Malcolm actually just added a clear, reeded version to one of his glass doors in his dining room. It’s for everyone:)

Easy Ways To Add Sparkle And Sequins

photo by by tessa neustadt | from: ban.do the front room + shop the look

I totally forgot how we literally went to a party decor store and bought that iridescent fringe – what a fun easy thing to do. I’m thinking we might make something instead (preferably not out of cheap non-compostable plastic) but the idea is there. What you can’t tell in that photo is that the ceiling is a shimmery lavender wallpaper. It was SO PRETTY in person. Now that’s quite the commitment and our home is a farmhouse for Pete’s sake, but my goodness how fun would that be?? Birdie agrees. The last thing to point out is that all three chairs (the hot pink velvet and the tufted sparkly linen office chair) were vintage that we upholstered. It takes far more time than buying new (sourcing awesome vintage chairs in Portland will be harder than LA) but, y’all, I’ll just have to prioritize vintage shopping more into my days 🙂

Upholstering Vintage Furniture With Multiple Fabrics

photo by zeke ruelas | from: oh joy’s studio

For Joy’s studio, we found these 8 vintage office chairs and chose 16 different fabrics to have them reupholstered in. They were SO FUN and quite the commitment but curious if we could do a version of this ourselves. I’m not sure what piece this would even be besides some mushroom stools I have my eye on (where the tops would be different than the bottoms). Birdie is DESPERATE to have a canopy, so I’m wondering if we do that here – mix different sheer fabrics with ribbons into a version that she loves (tbh there are so many good readymade options out there). But point being – this is something that would scare me to do for a living space until I was reminded of this…

….I did it again for the Fig House! Those vintage lounge chairs were reupholstered in two different colors and I still love them. I long to be risky again so this is getting my juices flowing for sure.

Playing With Window Treatments – String, Beads, And Pom Poms

photo by david tsay

I showed the kids this Nike Schroeder piece that I commissioned to go into our first home’s living room and they both loved it. Of course, they did – it’s so tactile, fun, visually stimulating, and wreaks of creativity. Sadly, I sold that piece to the family who bought the house because at the time I had literally nowhere to put it in our next house (it’s 8′ long) and didn’t want it to be stored for a decade, but sure wish I had it now. I’m curious what version of this I could do on our own…it’s just so fun. Maybe some sort of beaded curtain?

I just found this gif in my photos from 2013 and was so nostalgic. This is when I was a DIY contributor for Redbook (that sounds hilarious now) and we did a story about how to upgrade basic white curtains. For their rooms we already have simple blackout shades being installed (by Decorview, we loved what we had at mountain house so we are doing similar ones for room darkening purposes). I’m not sure if we will add curtains or not. They would be more decorative since we already have the shades, but these sweet little DIY ideas are making a case for curtains…

DIY Painted Patterned Walls And Ceiling

photo by zeke ruelas | from: oh joy’s studio

The kids pointed this out without me even “seeing” this – but for both Joy’s and Ban.do’s projects we painted patterns with tape on the floors and walls. Now, this is super laborious but incredibly impactful (and not hard, just time-consuming).

photo by tessa neustadt | from: ban.do the front room + shop the look

Would this be super fun on the ceiling? YES! But my goodness so much work. I have some other ideas that might be easier, but still super impactful. I love this due to its temporary and low-cost nature – in 10 years they might not want such playfulness but the risk is just a gallon of paint, some tape, and I’m sure a lot of frustration 🙂 Maybe stencils? Inside the closets? Closet doors?

In Search Of Hot Pink Hanging Lamps!!!

photo by laure joliet | from: my bedroom

Ugh. I showed this to Birdie and she screamed – both by seeing Bearcat again (they still cry about her) and those hot pink hanging lamps. We would both DESPERATELY love these for her room. If anyone knows where I can track some down let me know – I’ll pay handsomely. I know that I gave one to this studio’s project – I think the other one was in bad shape. If anyone knows of two of these in good condition let me know. Otherwise, we are going to attempt to cover some victorian wire shades with fabric (I did this in 4-H as a child and it’s hard but so fun).

photo by tessa neustadt | from: ban.do the front room + shop the look

DIY Washi Tape Patterns

For Joy’s office, we put gold contact paper and washi tape at the bottoms of the kitchen cabinets and the IKEA storage cabinets. SO easy. SO fun. So impactful. Very curious where we could add these in their rooms assuming they are easy to take off.

photo by zeke ruelas | from: oh joy’s studio

I love that this is absolutely something they can help with and have a lot of control over the colors since it’s not a long-term risk.

Painting Dressers/Nightstands Fun Colors

I wrote about this a couple of weeks ago but I’m excited to get back to refinishing furniture and have been collecting thrift store pieces to let the kids help me paint.

photo by sara ligorria-tramp | from: how we shoot, edit and hang family photos with framebridge

Yes, I do still wish that I had that piece (however I love that it went towards a Pen and Napkin Makeover here) but the idea is pretty simple – I help choose a good shape and they get to weigh in on color if they help execute. I did this one years ago…

photo by kelsey tucker | from: a modern glam nursery makeover

Now I didn’t actually paint that one, I had it lacquered but that got Birdie very excited. I showed her these two below that I did myself (with a team for shoots) and she was less impressed due to the lack of color.

Disco Balls. They Mostly Want Disco Balls and Neon Lights

photo by tessa neustadt | from: ban.do the front room + shop the look

And I get it. So yes, there will be disco balls (rainbow and pink might be employed) and Charlie wants a neon light (I’ve already found a local artist who I might work with). And then in a hilariously unexpected twist, one of the ARCIFORM team members that I’ve been working with, Marty, knows how to make pinatas!!! Now I’m not sure how long-term a decorative pinata can last (doesn’t it just beg to be beaten and destroyed?) but she reached out and I’m very intrigued.

The whole “pitch” to them worked and I haven’t been so excited to design something in so long. We move in next week and I haven’t unpacked their boxes from LA yet so I’m curious what we’ll find, how and where we’ll use everything, and then we’ll get to work on some of these DIYs, assuming that I have the time and space for it 🙂

Opener Image Credits: Photo by Tessa Neustadt | From: Ban.do The Front Room + Shop The Look

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iLa
1 month ago

Oh, this is such a fun post! Yes, to more colors! I might attempt a few projects!
And the rattan bench in your old studio is soo lovely. So many nice memories for a long-time follower 😉

Amanda
1 month ago
Reply to  iLa

yes I love the colorful-ness and how you could do those diy’s but choose your own colors you’re drawn to

Kelly
1 month ago

Well this is going to be fun!! Can’t wait to see what Charlie and Birdie come up with! I’m with them with the ‘modern farmhouse’ trend – too Amish farmhouse for me ( no offense to the Amish as I live among them), but a little color is always nice. Can’t wait to see the wall of disco balls ; )

Oh Emily! These rooms are what made me start following you. Your old style was sooooo my style and I used to love decorating just like this. Sigh!
Looking through these makes me just think of how are used to love to decorate. We’re about the same age and I also have two kids and after that my style also became slightly less 🎉🎉🎉.
I think that once you have kids and life starts to get very busy and chaotic, all the chaos and 🎉🎉🎉 in your decorating becomes overwhelming. And you crave some calm quiet moments, in life and your home as well. At least that’s my theory. But looking through all these pictures, totally made me wanna add some more of this 🎉🎉🎉style back in to my world. I’m probably gonna come back and look at these pictures all day long.

🥰 Rusty
1 month ago

Gosh, you made me have a good laugh!😃

Reply to  🥰 Rusty

I’m glad you enjoyed it ♥️

Amber
1 month ago

Related to this feeling completely. Decorating used to be so much fun!
I’m also the same age as Emily, but I don’t have kids, and I don’t know if there’s something about getting older – when you’re young it’s easier to not worry about all of the things? – or if the world has changed too. It might be both.
In any case, I thought this was a good reminder to play a little. “Perfection is boring,” right?
I also recommend reading the old posts. The nursery one with chinoiserie wallpaper is laugh out loud hilarious. Emily developed a whole story about Charlie and Sabine’s relationship that’s fit for a movie plot.

Reply to  Amber

I love the old posts! Maybe as we get older, we just crave calm from the crazy world? But we love crazy when we’re young?

Deborah
1 month ago

Me too Loveley! Such a great colorful, creative scroll through Emily’s earlier work, and why I have been following since she was a renter and Orlando was working with her! 🙂

Reply to  Deborah

I was a later follower after years of my sister telling me I need to look up Emily Henderson because I’d love it and it’s just what I like. I went back through her older stuff once I finally listened. Hooked ever since!

Julie
1 month ago

Exact same for me! I prefer the punchy, playful colors and creative vintage furniture. Basically I’m Birdie but grown up. I also have less time / energy to devote to my new house since I have two kids now, but I’m really looking forward to the kids’ rooms!

Alice
1 month ago

My favorite post of yours in a long time. I wish you’d start using bright colors again–this gray trend is so done and boring!

Deborah
1 month ago
Reply to  Alice

Yes I agree Alice and Loveley. Emily’s recent post about kids rooms – also a favorite! 🙂
I am tired of all the gray and the white washed, minimal farmhouse look, so tidy/prim and reserved, I didn’t care much for either the Mountain House or Portland House. Sure, they look nice, smooth and polished but kind of generic to me ( I used to pin so much of Emily’s work) and they don’t really reflect Emily’s personality, at least as a long term reader how I see it in her previous work, how she dresses and writes. I loved Emily rental homes, the Glendale and the Tudor homes because of the color, energy, joy and quirkiness Emily gave them. I love color (not so much candy colors – a touch of fuchsia is always nice – those lamps!!! 🙂 ) and more maximal than minimal, and more vintage eclectic!
Yes to more decorating fun!!! 🙂

karen Weiss
1 month ago

I love and loved all of these projects when you did them. I’m a huge color fan- bring in more color I say!!! What about a simple Banyon Bridges mural? I could see something in Charlie’s room or in the hall between their rooms to add a splash of fun.

Jessica
1 month ago

The Fig House is my favourite project of all time. The wall colour! All the vintage shapes recovered in such beautiful velvet colours! The stained glass! There was so much creative problem solving going on and the result was an absolute stunner!

Jen A
1 month ago
  1. These projects and DIYs are all FABULOUS!
  2. Kids will never think their parents are cool. It’s just the way of it. Cue every celebrity interview where they say, “My kids don’t care that I am a __rockstar/moviestar/ceo__.” Kids identify cool as being NOT what their parents are or have or like. When they are adults, you will become cool again in their eyes. Also, they probably don’t even call it ‘cool.’ 😆
  3. Just because your kids don’t call you cool, does not mean you aren’t cool. YOU ARE VERY COOL!
Alice
1 month ago
Reply to  Jen A

Also, striving to be cool to your kids is probably the least cool thing you can do.

priscilla
1 month ago
Reply to  Jen A

I agree completely. If Emily were all about bright color, the kids would want neutrals. It’s pretty natural for a kid to want to be a separate person from the parent, cuz, duh, they are individuals. Don’t get yourself into a twist trying to be cool! Said with love.

Erica
1 month ago
Reply to  Jen A

I second that. Fig House is my all time favorite design. We got into Chinese deco rugs after that. The stained glass is such a home run. It’s such a fabulous space that really stands out. Emily, is it still there?? I am the exact same age as you and my style has evolved with yours. It makes me miss the days when it seemed like we had endless time to thrift and diagnose our styles. So much fun. Thanks for this post.

J
1 month ago

I completely understand the make things fun for / show kids you are fun mentality! I had a custom bright green mirror with mother-of-pearl inlay leaves and patterns made for especially for our kids’ bathroom. And we bought a bird light. I want them to have memories of the home having personality and color and a bit of whimsy among all the traditional style we have going on too. I will see if photos can attach.

J
1 month ago

”See kids, I’ve still got personality!” mirror for their bathroom

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Shannon
1 month ago
Reply to  J

Wow that mirror is gorgeous. Traditional and elegant yet vibrant and unique. 💚💚💚

J
1 month ago
Reply to  Shannon

Thank you, Shannon!

J
1 month ago

“See your childhood had whimsy” light for the kids

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SarahT
1 month ago
Reply to  J

J, I just love both of these! Thanks for sharing pictures 🙂

Vicki Williams
1 month ago
Reply to  SarahT

I got this bird for a recent client Modern Spanish Colonial (color galore throughout!). Found it for a mere $1600 plus! Kept looking and eventually found exact. same. bird. for $162 . Actually 3 years ago it was even less expensive. Absolutely wonderful!
https://www.beautifulhalo.com/bird-shape-wall-sconce-stylish-modern-plastic-small-wall-light-for-living-room-balcony-p-322136.html

1 month ago
Reply to  Vicki Williams

Vicki, unfortunately, the Beautiful Halo website is a scam. I was looking for a specific sconce when it kept popping up in my search results with product images from the legit websites I was browsing. So I dug around a bit into the company. Read more here – https://www.trustpilot.com/review/www.beautifulhalo.com

Heather
1 month ago

I love color! Felicia Murray has some awesome mushroom stools and colorful pieces. https://www.feliciajmurray.com/collections/all

Suzanne
1 month ago
Reply to  Heather

Love the mushroom stools! Thank you for sharing!

1 month ago
Reply to  Suzanne

I am also always open to creating custom mushroom seats!

1 month ago
Reply to  Heather

Thanks so much for the shout out! I love color!

Karen
1 month ago

Always loved the pink hanging lamps!

Roberta Davis
1 month ago

I remember reading a post here maybe a year or two ago about the style that kids want now- what I remember is strings of Christmas lights and bright colors. Sounds like that’s what Birdie wants!

Roberta Davis
1 month ago
Reply to  Kj

YES! 🙂

Katie
1 month ago

Piñatas can totally be art. I have one in my 4 year old’s room that I got a few years ago, and he doesn’t touch it, because I told him it was art and not a piñata. Also, it’s not filled with candy, which helps.

🥰 Rusty
1 month ago
Reply to  Katie

Pinatas are essentially papier mache sculptures!

Deborah
1 month ago
Reply to  🥰 Rusty

Yes, you are so right about that Rusty!! 🙂

Deborah
1 month ago
Reply to  Deborah

Whoops, forgot to say that I have always wanted to make one myself as an art piece, along with sooo many other projects! 🙂

Reply to  Katie

Yes, I used to keep one in my living room as art! I need that again!

🥰 Rusty
1 month ago

Ooooh, I remember, too!

I lurve colour!

I’m def not so much fluoro , nor disco ball, but the incorporation of colour (less muted than your current style, but not burn-your-eyeballs) is more my thing.
E.G. scrubbed, antique English pine dining table (estapoled for no-fuss use), with brightly coloured chairs – green, pink and blue.
😋

Reply to  🥰 Rusty

Yes, I like that too. Too much is as you said, burns your eyeballs out.

Kristi
1 month ago

I too enjoyed this. Great comments too. I think the fig house was also my favorite of all time. Love the two fabric chairs from that project also.
Question: anyone have parameters for how to follow your child’s whims, interests, wants, style without creating issues around overindulgence, etc. personally, I think it gets harder as they get older. I’ll give you an example. My daughter is 12. Loves style and picking out school supplies but now what’s stylish also tends to be expensive, name brands etc. It felt excessive and rooted a bit in I’m valued more with beautiful things. She planned to sell old Polly pockets 😉 and pick up some of the excess so that was positive. I held my ground and went with pick one excessive item ($50 water bottle) out of the three categories she was eyeing (water bottle, $$ backpack, name brand $$ skirt) and get simpler things in other categories. Thx for your input. I think parenting young girls watching celebrity YouTubers makes things harder.

Cris S.
1 month ago
Reply to  Kristi

Kristi – this is such a good question to ask. And it doesn’t get easier. I am finishing up outfitting my only daughter’s (and oldest child) dorm room and WHEW do I wish we had established an overall budget at the beginning. And that I’d made her add up her ‘pretty’ school supplies at Target before we got to the register. And that some of that had had to come out of her summer job money instead of carte blanche from mom/dad. We are almost $3000 in and all I see looking at the pile of half packed stuff in my living room is momma guilt (she has a brother with special needs who adds so much to our life, but also made life very difficult and limited experiences – but that is another story – and she and I are very.different.people and have a lot of conflict) and wishful thinking (that if everything in her room and desk is just perfect then the ADHD and anxiety social issues and short term memory issues and hearing loss won’t swamp her at college and everything will be OKAY). So yeah. Definitely ask the questions first, set a budget. And maybe get… Read more »

Suzanne
1 month ago
Reply to  Kristi

Kristi, it sounds like you have some good boundaries. I know other kids who will sell old toys to earn money for newer things. I also like the choose one item. Creating a realistic budget is also good. I’ve had luck finding brand names used at time, on eBay, Poshmark, and various used clothing stores. That could work for the backpack and skirt. The downside is the items might be past seasons. Most of the tween/teen girls I know are really into thrifting, so it might be another thing to try. It just takes a lot of patience. I’ve been fortunate with my own daughter in a way, because she dresses for comfort, which means a lot of basics, but I miss out on the fun of the creative fashion. And as for stuff, other than her books, computer, and cats, she has very few things she wants, and that started early for her. I don’t think it’s anything I did though, just a personality thing. Good luck!

Jen A
1 month ago
Reply to  Kristi

One idea is to give a list of items that are needed/essential, set a budget, and have the kid(s) determine what to spend it on. Choices include buying new, using existing/old stuff, or finding vintage/thrift. Kid has to figure out how to buy within the budget. This gives them great experience in having to manage a set amount of money and make choices on which items are the priority to them. They may opt to re-use an old item in one category in order to save budget for a splurge item in another. (Use an old lunchbox even if paw patrol isn’t cool anymore in 6th grade in order to have an AWESOME backpack, or whatever it is.) If there is leftover money they get to keep it, save it, or spend it (so they are motivated to keep costs down if they get to keep the remainder, and no matter what you never go over your top budget). It takes all of the yes/no policing away from parents, and gives kids control. You can make rules like they present the list and you can approve the purchases or whatever works in your family.

Deborah
1 month ago

Oh Yes!! Birdie is going to be a wonderful client and inspiration to bring back color, joy, quirkiness and fun!! Emily, you are going to have so much fun working with your kids and decorating their rooms with them, and respecting their opinions!! Your recent post about decorating with your kids I left a comment saying how it was a favorite because of what you had written. I am not a fan of the gray Farmhouse trend, I originally liked it as kind of airy, white greenhouse, not-so-shabby-chic with real vintage, but all the gray, and monotones really brings me down, I also live in Seattle so don’t need more gray – I grew up in San Diego. 🙂 I also like the Scandi look with color and painted furniture, it’s joyful and you seem to be bringing that to your Farmhouse – thank goodness because there is a LOT of gray in Portland too! 🙂 I have missed the color, creativity and energy of your earlier work so much, I used to pin your posts all the time! I am really looking forward to seeing more of the “younger Emily” sensibility, and seeing what you do with the funny… Read more »

Nora
1 month ago
Reply to  Deborah

I agree with basically all of this 🙂 I’m especially excited for their rooms – bring on the colour, whimsy, disco balls and neon! It’s nice to see creativity and joy in design.

Kara
1 month ago

Speaking of fun paint for kids, does anyone have experience, advice, etc. on splattering glow in the dark paint on the ceiling to make a starry night sky? I know there’s stuff on Google that I’ve looked at but thought I’d throw it out there. I’m mostly worried about when it would need to be painted over someday…. would I need to completely sand it down?

Love these kids room posts! I started following you because of the Fig House, so now I know it’s been 8 years!

Addie
1 month ago
Reply to  Kara

I’ve heard cautionary takes about glow-in-the-dark paint and stickers being very hard to remove. I suggest the plastic stars that attach with wall putty which won’t leave anything on your ceiling or walls when removed.

Kara
1 month ago
Reply to  Addie

Thanks for the tip, Addie! I was worried about the stickers being stuck forever thus the paint thought, wall putty is a great idea.

Shannon
1 month ago

I agree with your kids. More color in homes! I am getting older and wanting more color in my life. I think you love color when you are kid. Then you get older and want to be cool, so you aren’t into color. Then when you are getting older you don’t care about cool again!

Suzanne
1 month ago

The Fig House is a favorite of mine, and I frequently go back to reference it on how to bring many colors together. It’s surprising how many colors it has while feeling like a calm, inviting space. I’ve wanted to do the faux stained glass film for ages, but I wish there was a way to buy a sampler of colors. I possibly saw something on Amazon a couple years ago. I wish there were more ready made items in colors. Everything is so muted, and while I sew, the cost of even cheap fabric adds up and then there is all the time to make everything. Hopefully, in your designs for the kids rooms, we’ll see a shift to more color in ready made design that’s not just for kids. I often shop the kids’ decor to find color.

1 month ago

This was such a joyful memory lane post for those of us who’ve followed your work for ages, thank you for the treat! These projects were very inspiring & empowering at the time, and remain reminders that we can take the personality of our environments into our own capable hands. Can’t wait to see how your kids’ creativity takes it all to a new level! <3

Kelli
1 month ago

Looks like Target Upcoming Jungalow might have similar lamp shades. DIY project?

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1 month ago

I have seen murals painted by graffiti artists in children’s rooms. Another way to bring in lots of color and unique design.

Lindsay
1 month ago

Love this post! I’d love to look through more of these older posts! How do I access them? Can we still find them via the current blog?

Kj
1 month ago
Reply to  Lindsay

There’s probably a much easier way to do this, but I’ll share what I do:

To find old posts, I go to http://www.duckduckgo.com, type in site:stylebyemilyhenderson.com. Then change the date dropdown from Any time to Custom date range. You can then put in the year you want, the earliest year posts will be available is 1/1/2010-12/31/2020.

Here’s a fun post to get you started: https://stylebyemilyhenderson.com/blog/my-living-room-the-last-5-years

Kj
1 month ago
Reply to  Kj

Oope, that date should be 1/1/2010-12/31/2010. I would search one year at a time. Ten years of posts will be way too many.

Lindsay
1 month ago
Reply to  Kj

Thanks!!

T Simmons
1 month ago

You could make the hot pink lamps by gluing fabric on large pool noodles.

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