Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

COMMENTS: 25

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)
home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)
home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

I can’t tell you how much happier I am doing laundry in a bright, organized room!

You might recall, I was prompted to give our laundry room a mini-makeover as part of my commitment to use good, clean, and more sustainable products from Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM.

We cleared out the clutter—part purge, part redistribution (e.g. swim goggles and pool towels by the pool, dog’s travel crate in the garage); we painted those red cabinets a more soothing grey; and we added a variety of boxes and baskets to add more concealed storage and free up some wall space. It makes the room feel much bigger! There are actually two windows in there, so it gets plenty of natural light—you just wouldn’t have known it from all the stuff we’d crammed in!

Here’s the before again…

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

…and the after.

We might add shelves to the wall over the washer/dryer eventually, but we freed up enough space to keep everything more spare for the time being.

Some favorite changes:

 

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

We switched out the outdated hardware on the cabinet doors and painted the cabinets grey. An electrician moved the light to the wall above the door for us.

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)
home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)
home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

I bought a set of matching Rubbermaid Bento Boxes (and added Room Essentials chalkboard labels) for storing things like sunscreens and bug repellants, lightbulbs and batteries, and supplies for sewing repairs.

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

We installed shaker-style peg rails (for hanging towels, cleaning supplies, and market totes).

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

We replaced some of our mismatched bathroom towels, and moved the old ones into a car-wash bin.

We added a valet bar behind the door for hanging shirts to dry. (Did I mention that I don’t own an ironing board?)

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

I used canning jars to store clothes pins and dog treats—and kept an empty one handy for emptying pockets of things like loose bills and change… or chapstick (that I had a tendency to melt).

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

We added a wall clock. We were on the fence about whether we needed a clock in the room, but I like glancing at the wall to remember when I started a load of wash.

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

Finally, an update on restocking our shelves from the Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM collection:

I feel good about replacing our bathroom tissue and paper towels with 100% recycled products. And I found that that making that switch made me more conscious about using reusable cloths where appropriate, too. The Seventh Generation laundry detergent does everything our old brand did, but with less packaging (it’s ultra concentrated)—which is nice, especially when you’re trying to maximize your storage. And while I like to use free & clear laundry soap for the kids, I found that I love the smell of Method’s pink grapefruit hand wash (smells so clean) and all-purpose surface cleaner. Finally, I love the clean look of everything in the cupboards—it’s, well… delightful!

P.S. This is the third part of a series about giving the Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM  collection a try. See my interview with the founders of Method and my first post on cleaning up and making over our laundry room with “before” photos.

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2)

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 2) This post is sponsored by TargetThe Made To Matter line has been handpicked by Target to bring you brands that make things better for your you, your family, and the place we all call home.

Memory lane: Our fir...
Garde Los Angeles
Case Study Pots and ...
Ten things that make...
Our Home Office (and...

Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1)

COMMENTS: 3

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1)

There’s a reason why all of those house tour posts never showed our laundry room: it’s a huge mess!

I figured, if I’m going to stick with my commitment to live clean with non-toxic, sustainable products from the Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM collection, I should do it in a (clean) laundry room that makes me want to spend a little time in there. There is a skylight, after all!

So in addition to stocking up on recycled paper towels and high efficiency laundry detergent from Seventh Generation and method, I’ve been bringing home lots of storage boxes and baskets, poring over inspirational (aspirational) images of laundry rooms on Pinterest, hunting down the perfect peg rail, and replacing dingy plastic scrub brushes with pretty wood ones. (You know, so I’ll use them more.)

[Pictured above: Towels / Wire Baskets (and the boxes I'll use inside the cabinets) / Seagrass Baskets / Market Tote / Laundry Truck (similar) / Dustpans (red & green) / Wall Clock / Peg Rail / Made to Matter Household Goods]

 

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1)
home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1)

Here’s what it looks like now. In my wildest dreams, we’d move all of the hookups so that the washer and dryer are stacked on the back wall; we’d get a tankless water heater to save on space; and that water softener would go somewhere else to free up the corner. Then we’d have someone come in and build custom cabinetry. But realistically, I think a little paint, a little purging, and a lot of reorganizing will go a long way.

What do you think about the grey for the cabinets? I’m leaning toward a very pale, cool grey (like the one on the upper right) at the moment, but it will probably be a last-minute call.

As for what’s inside, we’re cleaning up our act. I think we’ve moved that bleach with us at least twice, but we never use it. I think I have it because my mom did. (Sort of like my iron.)

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1)

[1. Dustpan and brush / 2. method Glass + Surface / 3. Utility brush / 4. Seventh Generation Laundry Detergent / 5. method Wood Surface Cleaner / 6. Feather duster / 7. method Smarty Dish tabs / 8. method Daily Shower Cleaner, method Bathroom Cleaner, and method All-Purpose Cleaner / 9. Seventh Generation 100% Recycled Bathroom Tissue]

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1)

A little paint, some new hardware, and a change in routine. Stay tuned.

P.S. My first post on committing to using products from the Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM collection: a chat with method founders, Adam Lowry and Eric Ryan.

home  Living Clean: A Laundry Makeover (part 1) This post is sponsored by TargetThe Made To Matter line has been handpicked by Target to bring you brands that make things better for your you, your family, and the place we all call home.

Where we blog from
In flight
Have a nice weekend!
A StickyGram habit
Living Clean: Starti...

Living Clean. Talking method.

COMMENTS: 13

home  Living Clean. Talking method.

Over the next few months, I’m going to be trying a little experiment. I’m going to clean up my (cleaning) act.

Have you heard of “Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM”? Target has handpicked a group of high quality products and brands who have been tasked with making these sorts of better for you products more accessible. Some of the collection are products you already know—from brands like method and  Seventh Generation—others will be new innovations (exclusive to Target).

So I’m going to toss the bleach to the curb (okay, definitely not literally) and see how well these products work.

This is all out of my range of expertise, so:  first step was a chat with Adam Lowry and Eric Ryan, the guys who founded method. I wanted to know about how these two Bay Area friends became passionate about cleaning. (And if it involved magic, could they work some of that on me please?)

home  Living Clean. Talking method.

Turns out it was probably very much like what really got Aron cleaning, too: living with a bunch of other guys in a dirty apartment in San Francisco. (Only whereas Aron decided to move down to Southern California to live with his girlfriend, these two got serious about becoming social entrepreneurs. Equally brilliant moves, of course.)

They decided they wanted to make relevant cleaning products that they could be proud of—products that would be less toxic, to human health and to the environment, and still… delightful. That was Adam’s word: simple products that would be relevant, desirable, and delightful. “It’s the only way we can all make greener products mainstream.”

Here are a few other highlights from our conversation… 

On Being Part of Made to Matter, Handpicked by TargetTM
I was curious to know how they felt about being grouped with these other brands (who I’m sure compete for business), and was interested to hear about they feel joined by a desire to create a lasting social impact. “Most of us—the founders, the CEOs—know each other well. We are a group of people with a common belief, and we know that Target is a great platform for consumer change… It’s like ‘Go big or go home!’”

I could tell they were proud of being part of a movement they believe in. And it was inspiring! Their record was inspiring.

On Their Priorities 
“It starts with human health.” We talked about the “dirty ingredient list,” but they said the trick is not to have a product that works and then remove these but rather to design from the ground, up. “There’s a fear of green not working. So we have to be sure everything is safe, preferably recyclable, and super-effective” The idea is that having the green seal on this collection will take some of the guesswork out of making good choices for one’s family and, by extension, the planet.

On Their Bright Colors
I had to admit to them, I’d always been a little skeptical about those pretty colors. Why a red soap for a green brand? I thought the reason was really compelling: They explained that it has to do with the overall footprint of the product. It takes a whole lot of dye to color a plastic bottle (that may then be rendered non-recyclable) but only a tiny amount to color a liquid inside a clear, degradable bottle. (I felt like I was quizzing them and I should ring a little bell before saying, Family-Feud-style, “Good answer! Good answer!”) And, well, color is pretty. And delightful. And you can match your soap to your bathroom!

Finally, I had to ask… 

About Where To Eat Around Their San Francisco Office
“Wayfare Tavern. And the best Dim Sum is right around the corner (near the Trans-America building): City View Restaurant.”

You know I love Dim Sum—nothing better than food passing immediately on carts when you’re out with an impatient toddler (we usually go to Yank Sing)—so I’m eager to give it a try!

Thanks, guys!

home  Living Clean. Talking method. This post is sponsored by Target. The Made To Matter line has been handpicked by Target to bring you brands that make things better for your you, your family, and the place we all call home.

Holler & Squ...
Apartment tour (and ...
That Island
21 Wallpapers for Ki...
Living Clean: A Laun...

Our Home Office (and Friday Links)

COMMENTS: 28

home  Our Home Office (and Friday Links)

home  Our Home Office (and Friday Links)

Thank you again for letting me share our home tour this past week! It’s been a lot of fun and, as usual, you have all been so generous and kind.

This is the last of it—our office. I spend quite a bit of time in this room, so we just had a skylight added to get more of that uplifting natural light! I was amazed, actually, at how straightforward it was. It’s just as you might imagine: you simply have a giant hole cut into the ceiling and someone puts in a window. Best decision! There are actually lots of skylights in the house—there’s even one in the laundry room—so I thought it only seemed fair…

I’ve shared some details about this room already. You might recall this Ikea Chair Hack and this Ikea Bookshelf Hack?

Here are some links for your weekend… 

READ MORE

Refresh
Dieter Rams' 606 Uni...
Los Angeles: Two fav...
Modern house numbers
Our Home: Backyard

Our Home: Backyard

COMMENTS: 34

home  Our Home: Backyard
home  Our Home: Backyard
home  Our Home: Backyard

Having a backyard to spend time outdoors in was most definitely what we were most excited about when it came to moving into a new home in California. And though we had a ton of furniture to buy for inside (coming from a small, studio apartment), we agreed that the number one priority was furnishing and tending to the backyard. We knew that those purchases would go most directly toward making us feel happy about the move from New York, and give us the most dramatic sense of an increased quality of life.

Simply the addition of outdoor space was plenty to be happy about (okay, that, and the bit of trivia that there’s an average of 300 sunny days a year here).  But there was still a lot we wanted to do in the yard.

READ MORE

Faking it
Davis Farmer's Marke...
Have a nice weekend!
In season: Apricot T...
Living Clean: A Laun...

Our Home: Living Room and Dining Room

COMMENTS: 95

home  Our Home: Living Room and Dining Room

home  Our Home: Living Room and Dining Room

We moved to Davis nearly two years ago now, and I feel like it’s been almost as long that I’ve been saying I’d like to do some home tour posts. For some reason or another, I just kept putting it off—maybe it felt like too much of a work-in-progress for me. But then our friend, Joanna Goddard asked about featuring it on her site, A Cup of Jo, and it finally gave me the push I needed to take what we’ll call “after photos” (for simplicity’s sake, because while we’re really excited about the house as it looks now, the word feels a bit too final for me). The post went live with an interview last week!

So I thought it might be fun to share my favorite (long overdue) “after” photos this week—some from the feature, some not previously shared—along with a few of their “before” counterparts.

READ MORE

Villa Vals: An under...
For the commitment-p...
ABC (C is for Covet)
A New (Old) Address?
Ten things that make...

Ladybugs

COMMENTS: 12

home family  Ladybugs
home family  Ladybugs

Last year, around this time, we were just planning our garden: planting citrus trees and succulents, and making room for plots of Sungold tomatoes. We were also hoping to address an aphid problem. One way to do so, is to encourage beneficial insects—like ladybugs and lacewings—to take care of them, rather than use pesticides. Sounded good to us!

But even more appealing, to be honest, was the chance to play in the garden with Hudson—who was, at the time, just getting really excited about dirt and worms and rolly-pollies and the like. He would surely love to release ladybugs!

READ MORE

Happy Thanksgiving!
What to pack: travel...
The Gardener in Berk...
Our Home Office (and...
Living Clean: Kids i...

Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian-ism)

COMMENTS: 6

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

Sometimes (rarely, but sometimes) on Pinterest, I realize that I’m repinning or—as the case happened to be—have already pinned image after image from the same source, the same single post. That happened to me last week, when Eva at Sycamore Street Press posted lovely light-filled images of living rooms, and coined the phrase “minimal bohemian” to describe the aesthetic she had just recognized as hers. And I felt like saying, “Yes!” “Exactly!” “Mine too!” Minimal. Bohemian. Love it.

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

Until now, I’ve sort of thought one might give it the name California Bohemian (if one were to need to), or something that implied mixing comfortable with “desert modern”; something that felt a little bit Angeleno, if you know what I mean. But it turns out I should be looking to Australia, if this home is any indication. (All of the incredible wood-pieces are by the homeowner, Mark Tuckey. They remind me a little of these incredible Alma Allen pieces we saw at Heath SF.)

Then again, this one, in—yes—East Los Angeles is equally inspiring at the moment…

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

home  Home inspiration (and minimal bohemian ism)

“Minimal bohemian.” I like it.

P.S. Find all of my interior/home design boards on Pinterest.

[Images of the Tuckeys' home in North Sydney via The Design Files; Images of Jed Lind and Jessica de Ruiter's home via Martha Stewart Living Blog]

Villa Vals: An under...
Maybe We Should Live...
Dogfish
Memory lane: Our fir...
Life's Measuring Sti...

Ikea Hack: Office Bookshelves

COMMENTS: 18

home  Ikea Hack: Office Bookshelves
home  Ikea Hack: Office Bookshelves

When we first moved into our home, I talked about my fondness for the Dieter Rams’ Universal Shelving, sold by Vitsœ. And we came quite close to calling the company to get started. You might recall that I said they made a great case for starting small with the “starts-cheap-but-gets-exorbitant-quickly modular system.” They really did. But I still couldn’t do it. The shelves and E-track were reasonable, but the drawers (which I really wanted) started in the $800-1000 range (each).

Lo-and-behold, Ikea came through again. Their STOLMEN closet system bore some striking resemblances. The only issue: the shelving system is designed as a closet system, so everything is centered along long axis poles that you fix to the ceiling or wall, to allow for hangers extending out on both sides. However, if you’re hoping to store books on the shelves, you want those shelves to back up flush to the wall to keep things from falling backward into a large gap. If all of your shelves are the same width, no problem. If you want to include deeper drawer units, here’s how you might avoid this…

READ MORE

Spanish Tile
In flight
Lots and lots of but...
Where do you buy art...
Ten things that make...

Happy six years, Hither & Thither!

COMMENTS: 42

travel style new york home food drink family design california  Happy six years, Hither & Thither!
travel style new york home food drink family design california  Happy six years, Hither & Thither!
travel style new york home food drink family design california  Happy six years, Hither & Thither!
travel style new york home food drink family design california  Happy six years, Hither & Thither!
travel style new york home food drink family design california  Happy six years, Hither & Thither!

It’s been a fantastic year. I can’t believe this past Sunday marked six years of blogging on Hither & Thither. It continues to inspire me—owing so much to the feedback and comraderie I get from readers, but also thanks to the joy of having an outlet to practice skills like writing and photography and to the joy of documenting and sharing personal milestones. I would have never expected this to become the rewarding work that it has, when Aron and I first started building the space together on that cold January day. (He wrote the first post! With no photos!)

I really enjoyed looking back over highlights last year, at five years, and hoped you might again, too. (Warning: it’s a long one!) …

READ MORE

Happy Mother's Day w...
Danger Zone
Port-tasting party
Love is...
Call to action: Ever...

Getting organized: Calendar wall

COMMENTS: 42

home  Getting organized: Calendar wall

With baby girl’s arrival imminent (I’ve entered that limbo where I’m physically uncomfortable enough to be done being pregnant, but not yet mentally ready to have a newborn—the latter keeping me hoping her arrival is not too imminent), I’m thinking it’s time to get more organized.

I’ve seen (and engaged in) a lot of discussions lately about electronic versus paper calendars and such. I definitely refer to my Google Calendar for appointments and such, but I need a more visual way of organizing ideas. The result is that I often end up with is lists jotted on various scraps of paper—which I may or may not come across again at opportune moments.

On the heels of learning about how decor affects productivity, I love the idea of a giant calendar wall like this one (in the Oz-based studio of The Design Files), but wonder if it might make my office feel too messy or cluttered. (And imagine if Hudson got his hands on it.) This particular one is used in the service of blog-content creation, and I think it’s especially nice how it allows for ideas to be easily manipulated from a brainstorming pool onto a calendar grid. I’m going to give it a go, however, on a smaller version by SugarPaper.

But this leads me to a bigger question that I hope you’ll help me with, as part of the getting-organized bit means I need to (would like to) start planning blog content further ahead: What content would you like to see more of this year? Emails or comments (anonymous or otherwise) are always welcome!

[Image of calendar wall published in Dwell, September 2013 issue]

Where we blog from
Flatiron Gallery
Let me be here
December at John Der...
That Island

Shopping Sacramento: Scout Living

COMMENTS: 9

home  Shopping Sacramento: Scout Living
home  Shopping Sacramento: Scout Living

I’m still pretty fresh when it comes to unique , local shopping in Sacramento (and am open to suggestions!) despite having lived in Midtown for one year after college. But one spot I’ve returned to on multiple occasions now is Scout Living. (We found the Eames chair that some of you spotted in our dining room there!) It’s definitely my favorite shopping find so far.

READ MORE

Let me be here
Warby Parker Pop-Up
Registry checklist: ...
Sunday in Capay Vall...
PSA: H&M is onli...

Small space living

COMMENTS: 6

home  Small space living
home  Small space living

We’ve just stepped off the red-eye from a week in New York City, and I must say that the task of unpacking our overstuffed luggage is feeling a little daunting at the moment—perhaps the reason the simplicity of this 580-square-foot cabin, the home of Mad Men’s Vincent Kartheiser (aka Pete Campbell), is piquing my interest right now. It may also have something to do with having just left Manhattan where we were reminded of our own time spent as a family of three in an apartment just under that size. (Although, on this visit, we stayed in a wonderful one-bedroom-apartment we found on the brilliant site Kid & Coe… more on that soon enough.)

READ MORE

Flatiron Gallery
Shopping the Remodel...
Paperman
Quick Ikea Office Ch...
Bicycle Bar Cart

Cleaning up with iRobot

COMMENTS: 13

home  Cleaning up with iRobot
home  Cleaning up with iRobot

Aron and I have debated putting a robotic vacuum-like gadget on a wish-list pretty much every holiday since we moved in together nearly 10 years ago and joined our mutual dislike for household chores. So when iRobot offered to let us try the new iRobot Braava floor mopping system? Yes, please. Sign us up!

At first I was a little wary. The iRobot is a wet/dry sweeper, not a vacuum. Aron set it up while we watched an old Tom Cruise movie (you know, that one where he runs everywhere) and the jokes began. Me: “Oh, can you remember to do X and Y?” Him: “Sure—and I’ll clean the floors at the same time!” Pager goes off. Aron comes back from phone call to hospital. “I’m on call AND I’m cleaning the floors!”

There are two cleaning modes: damp and dry cleaning (you can use disposable cleaning cloths, including Swiffer brand, or Braava’s microfiber cloths). We ran it dry first. And because it was nighttime, we couldn’t immediately see the difference between the clean and dirty floors the way you can when the sunlight hits at those afternoon angles—and I worried it wasn’t working. But then it was so satisfying (and kind of gross!) when we picked it up and looked at dirty microfiber cloth. Sort of that icky satisfaction you get when you use one of those pore strips on your face, if you know what I mean. Kind of awesome!

READ MORE

Furniture past
December at John Der...
21 Wallpapers for Ki...
Our Home: Backyard
Our Home: Kids' room...

Try this: Wreath-making tutorials

COMMENTS: 7

home  Try this: Wreath making tutorials

I wish I could say I made this Bay Leaf wreath (shown smelling wonderful on our Thanksgiving table last year before it went on to adorn our door for far too many months), but I bought it.

Not once, but twice, this year I’ve purchased materials with the best of intentions to make a wreath: first a wire wreath form—with this succulent wreath in mind (we have the materials in our yard); and then a dried grapevine wreath with the impulsive thought that Hudson and I would hot-glue his stash of mini-white-pumpkins to it. I brought it home only to remember that… oh yeah… I don’t have a hot glue gun.

home  Try this: Wreath making tutorials

So while I’m sort of a DIY-fail, I really do have the best of intentions! And I’m assured that making your own wreath can be very simple. I’ve been collecting inspiration for those of you with more follow-through: if I were to make a wreath this year, here’s where I’d look first.

Oh Happy Day: 3 wreaths to make for the holidays
Design Sponge: Bits & Bits wreath (pictured twice) and Bittersweet & Rosehip wreath
Kinfolk: Holiday wreath & card holder
Martha Stewart: Corn Husk Wreath (she, of course, has many useful tutorials)

And for backup? A for-purchase Olive branch or Bay Leaf wreath would be lovely throughout the holidays.

Try it. Then let me know how it went so I can continue to be a vicarious DIY-er?

[All photos, except top (our last year's Thanksgiving table), from the listed sources.]

Floored
Dogfish
Copper pendant light...
Would you iron your ...
How to make your own...

Moving down the Chore List: Baskets

COMMENTS: 9

home  Moving down the Chore List: Baskets home  Moving down the Chore List: Baskets

Tackling the chore list is a moving target. I realize I do okay when it comes to daily maintenance, not so good when it comes to weekly deep cleaning. We’re lucky to have help twice a month in that department now, so you can understand if it tends to slip off my radar from time-to-time.

But I love the basket trick: At the end of the day, grab a basket and go through the house to pick up all of the misplaced items and then redistribute to rightful places. I’ve actually started using two baskets—one for Hudson’s things (the majority) and one for everything else. If he’s already asleep, I tend to leave his basket just inside his bedroom door.

Of course, all the better if the baskets are pretty! We tried to bring home as many baskets from Bali as we could, but they’re not so easy to pack. Here are twelve great options (row by row, left to right) you can order online:

home  Moving down the Chore List: Baskets Handwoven African Horizons Baskethome  Moving down the Chore List: Baskets  // Woven African Knitting Basket // West Elm Curved Basket // Land of Nod Charming Baskets // Serena & Lily Round Belly Baskets // Serena & Lily Senegalese Baskets  // Nate Berkus for Target Chevron Storage Basket  // Crate & Barrel Sedona Totes  // Ikea Magga Basket // Tanzanian Iringa Basket sethome  Moving down the Chore List: Baskets  // West Elm Graphic Printed Baskets // World Market Amelie Basket 

Also, be sure to check out the woven collection at Jjangde Goods (not pictured). About to launch, Jjangde connects local women entrepreneurs to the global marketplace (though you can find some items on Etsy). Profits from the goods go to fund schools and employ the women in the communities where the goods were made and are starting small with one community in Senegal in West Africa.

What tips would you share for conquering the chore list?

P.S. A link for a printable chore chart.

A New (Old) Address?
Dieter Rams' 606 Uni...
Modern house numbers
Quick Ikea Office Ch...
Our Home: Backyard

21 Wallpapers for Kids’ rooms

COMMENTS: 15

home family  21 Wallpapers for Kids rooms

home family  21 Wallpapers for Kids rooms
Though wallpaper can be a daunting commitment, I love the way it can dramatically transform a child’s room. And ever since leaving behind Hudson’s mini-crib space (though we took some of the paper along with us), I’ve been wanting to paper an accent wall again.

Top:  Whitby in Lido; 2nd image, clockwise: Habitat / Dogs / Collette / Great Meadow Mural

READ MORE

Playing with pattern...
Week three from Bali
Hudson's room
Love is...
"Chicken dirty,...