Posted from: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/Icreatived/~3/-BF528kCNPE/

While many are of the opinion that eating pizza on a regular basis can be very hazardous to a person’s health, it is not the pizza but the ingredients which cause health issues. So if at all you are a pizza lover, then you can easily build a pizza oven at home and use organic produce to create your custom-made pizza which is very healthy for you.

Pizza making is a very pleasure-giving practice in which you can involve your family as well, to create a hearty meal. You might think that building the pizza oven by yourself would be a tough task, but is much simpler than you think it is. Like bread baking ovens, even pizza ovens are made of fire resistant materials, which avoid all mishaps. Making pizza oven at home, might take some of your time, but it is very much worth the effort and time put into it.

Build your own pizza oven – Materials & Instructions (TheGardener)

The post How to Build Your Own Pizza Oven appeared first on iCreatived.

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What is the outcome when you combine simple puzzles along with the bed side furniture? It is none other than LEGO inspired furniture collection for kids. This entire collection is for the kids to have a guess at the puzzle and solve them. All this at the cost of simple furniture! LEGO has made this collection for the near future generation to imbibe quick skills while growing up.  The cubes with the puzzles in the bed is not only for the little smarty pants in the room but also a treat for the eyes. They look really amazing, even for the sophisticated house decor.source

The post LEGO Inspired Kids Furniture Collection appeared first on iCreatived.

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Posted from: http://habituallychic.luxury/2017/02/restrained-elegance/

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I’ve posted Rose Uniacke‘s gorgeous London home before but it’s always worth repeating. Vogue has featured new photos of the house in the March 2017 issue that Rose describes as, “monastery meets Venetian palazzo.” I don’t know if I ever really noticed the unfinished floors before which I really love against the grandeur of the house. Perhaps someone else would have renovated the house to the hilt but since Rose is an antiques dealer in addition to designer, she had the good sense to make everything look old and original. A friend describes it as, “restrained elegance” which is a perfect description.

To read the entire Vogue article, click here and to see more photos, click here.
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Posted from: http://www.wowhaus.co.uk/2017/02/20/1970s-modernism-tim-organ-designed-property-in-chew-stoke-somerset/

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

This 1970s Tim Organ-designed modernist property in Chew Stoke, Somerset has a familiar name behind it.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

At least, familiar to our site readers. You might recall this place in Chewton Mendip in the same county from last year, which had a striking extension courtesy of Robert and Tim Organ. It wasn’t their only project, with an impressive back catalogue of builds to their names.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

This time it is Tim on his own, putting this place together just a couple of years later in 1970.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

Has it changed? We would guess it has, but we suspect not a great deal. The agent mentions that some areas have been refurbished, not least the kitchen. But overall, there is a good amount of originality here.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

A look at the photos obviously highlights the angled ceilings, the wood panelling and the large open reception space. Elsewhere, everything looks pretty fresh, as if this place has been looked after and updated as and when required. But the look and feel is still very much the original era.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

As for space, you head up a ‘generous’ driveway / parking area which leads to the large single garage. A further pathway to the side of the property leads to the front door, which in turn opens to the reception hall, then onto the sitting room via double doors.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

That room has sliding doors leading to the patio area and beyond, as well as a window overlooking the rear garden and ‘feature’ fireplace. More double doors access that refurbished kitchen, with access outside from there. This area of the house also has a garden room with two sets of sliding doors to the patio and the rear garden.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

At the other end of the house are the bedrooms, which include the master bedroom, two further double bedrooms, a very distinctive family bathroom and a shower room.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

Outside is that garage we mentioned, as well ‘an attractive garden’, which is a mix of lawn and established plants.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

An interesting place with potential to sharpen up and take up a notch or two. £625,000 is the asking price.

Images and details courtesy of Killens. For more details and to make an enquiry, please visit the website.

1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset
1970s modernism: Tim Organ-designed property in Chew Stoke, Somerset

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Posted from: http://habituallychic.luxury/2017/02/konmari-coat-closet/

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I wasn’t joking around about my need to Konmari my apartment. I spent my President’s Day editing and organizing my hall coat closet. I’m very lucky to have a decent sized coat closet in addition to a large clothes closet in my New York apartment. I’ve lived here for five and a half years though so it has become stuffed with coats, Christmas decorations, and clutter. I use the coat closet several times a day and this disorganization was driving me crazy so I finally had to rectify this situation.

Once I removed everything from the closet, it was painted the same color as the living room. While it was drying, I combined the Christmas decorations into two plastic bins, cleaned out a box that didn’t contain anything important, and reorganized the rest into new baskets from The Container Store. I also edited out five winter coats that I will donate to Housing Works tomorrow. Now my coats have room to breathe in the closet. I also have room to add new coats although, I’m not allowed to buy any more grey coats or tan trenches.

The Konmari Method suggests organizing by category but I think it’s easy for most people to organize by one area at a time so it doesn’t become overwhelming. Whatever way you decide to spring clean, the result will always be satisfying and worthwhile.

Needless to say, this took a bit of time which is why there isn’t a longer post today. I’ll be back tomorrow with our regularly scheduled programing. Thank you for understanding.

XOXO,

HC

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Posted from: http://www.ikeahackers.net/2017/02/nifty-rustic-denim-ottoman-handy-storage.html

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Ikea Products used

  • IKEA KNAGGLIG box
  • IKEA RILL casters

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Using an old pair of jeans and an IKEA Knagglig box, I made a really handy rustic ottoman. Not only does it look awesome it is a footstool, extra seat and handy magazine store all in one. Being on casters it’s really nifty too, the kids love to whizz around the living room on it. You can personalize your ottoman by stenciling your family name on the side of the crate and by using an old pair of your favorite jeans for the upholstered seat.

I love the industrial/rustic vibe of this ottoman. I have it in my living room but it would also be great for a man cave or teen bedroom.

1. First, build the Knagglig box to the Ikea instructions and add the Rill casters to the base.
2. Using a black sharpie stencil your name to the crate.
3. Darken and seal the untreated wood with wax.

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4. Make an upholstered lid. Cut plywood to size and stick down a piece of dense foam to it.
5. Cut off a leg of your jeans and cut open down the seam. Cover the foam with the jean securing with a staple gun. Glue the jeans waistband round the edge.

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6. Fix 2 batons of wood to the underside of the lid to prevent it from slipping.

See more of the denim ottoman.

~ by Claire Armstrong

The post Nifty Rustic Denim Ottoman with Handy Storage appeared first on IKEA Hackers.

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Posted from: http://feeds.apartmenttherapy.com/~r/apartmenttherapy/main/~3/wfkL3fvEniI/why-korean-beauty-products-are-everywhere-right-now-241448

If the words sheet mask, Peach & Lily, 10-step skincare routine, and BB cream are familiar to you, then you’re probably up on the Korean beauty trend, which continues to grow in popularity in the US—partly because it’s lauded as a more natural, intentional approach to skincare, and partly because of the ridiculously cute packaging. I mean, moisturizing face mist in a pink bunny bottle? You had me at bunny!

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Posted from: http://feeds.apartmenttherapy.com/~r/apartmenttherapy/main/~3/5_lft23dmII/things-to-know-before-buying-your-first-home-239663

Before you’ve done something, it’s pretty hard to know what you don’t know. When it comes to the complicated, terrifying steps required to buy your first home, there’s a lot of opportunity to not know. First-time home buyers Tiffany and Alan Goldstein bought a cute, chic Austin bungalow — and learned a few things about buying a home in the process.

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